Dance, George

Dance, George,

the elder, 1695–1768, English architect. Among his public buildings in London, the most important is the Mansion House (1739–52), an example of the neo-Palladian style. He built the churches of St. Botolph, Aldgate, and St. Leonard, Shoreditch. His son, George Dance, the younger, 1741–1825, also an architect, studied in Italy. In 1768 he became one of the four original members of the Royal Academy. He was a powerful and inventive designer, as evidenced in his renowned Newgate Prison (1770–78). Among his many other London works were designs for Finsbury Square and for Alfred Place and Crescent. Sir John SoaneSoane, Sir John
, 1753–1837, English architect. After studying with George Dance, the younger, Soane won a fellowship to Rome. He toured Italy and returned in 1780 to begin his practice in England.
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 was his pupil.

Bibliography

See study by D. Stroud (1972).

References in periodicals archive ?
After meeting at a company dance, George plucked up the courage to ask Fay out and took her to the rugby.
The trophy winners were: reading, Oliver Butterworth; maths, Chloe Henson; English, Sharanpreet Khella; science, Benjamin Tattersley (upper school) and Jason Bellanfante (lower school); arts, Sarah Killoran; dance, George Robinson; music, Rebecca Barry; swimming, Lauren Lever- Smith; PE, sports and games, Joshua Green.