Augustus Welby Northmore Pugin

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Related to Augustus Pugin: Gothic revival, Aesthetic movement, Charles Barry
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Synonyms for Augustus Welby Northmore Pugin

English architect who played a prominent role in the 19th century revival of Gothic architecture (1812-1852)


References in periodicals archive ?
Tony Robinson follows the renovation of the Ramsgate house owned and built by 19th Century architect Augustus Pugin, who left a lasting legacy in England.
The early Victorian chalice, made in the Gothic style of Augustus Pugin, is thought to have been made by Hardman & Co of Birmingham.
The clock and its dials were designed by Victorian architect Augustus Pugin, who admitted, 'I never worked so hard in my life'.
With assistant Augustus Pugin, he designed the new Houses of Parliament.
In the 19th century Augustus Pugin, the eminent English architect and Catholic convert, made this remarkable claim: Gothic architecture is Christian architecture.
It was led by the artist and writer William Morris (1834 - 1896) during the 1860s, and was inspired by the writings of John Ruskin (1819 - 1900) and Augustus Pugin (1812 - 1852).
Designed, like the rest of the Palace, by Charles Barry and Augustus Pugin, it was originally named 'The King's Tower' because the fire of 1834 occurred during the reign of King William IV.
So it is good to see that plans to redevelop a grand Victorian house by the great Gothic revivalist Augustus Pugin (responsible for Big Ben, Scarisbrick Hall etc) have been withdrawn.
Among others featured are Gothic revivalist Augustus Pugin, who helped redesign Parliament after it was destroyed by fire in 1834, wartime secret agent Odette Hallowes and opera star Kathleen Ferrier.
Other shortlisted books for this year's award were Rosemary Hill's biography of Augustus Pugin, God's Architect, and Rajiv Chandrasekaran for Imperial Life in the Emerald City, as well as the novels Tahmima Anam's A Golden Age and Catherine O'Flynn's What Was Lost.
AUGUSTUS Pugin designed the Houses of Parliament, cathedrals, churches and grand country houses and his mid-19th-century ideas about how ordinary houses should look are still influential today.
The 19th century-style mirrors were made in Dorset to plans laid out by architect Augustus Pugin who rebuilt Parliament in the 1830s.
Follow in the Queen's footsteps taken during the State Opening of Parliament - from the Robing Chamber where the Queen prepares for the ceremony, the Royal Gallery and the Prince's Chamber to the Chamber of the House of Lords, a lavishly decorated, Neo-Gothic Hall designed by Augustus Pugin where the Lords conduct most of their daily business.
With assistant Augustus Pugin he designed the new Houses of Parliament.