Gothick


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Neo-Gothic

The reuse of forms of Gothic architecture in the second half of the 19th century and thereafter.
References in periodicals archive ?
This was certainly recognised by Sir Christopher Wren who stated that 'what we now vulgarly call the Gothick, ought properly and truly be named Saracenick Architecture refined by the Christians' (Wren 1750: 306; Sweetmen 1991:55 n.
69) Joan Kerr and James Broadbent, Gothick Taste in the Colony of New South Wales, Sydney, 1980, pp.
111-53; Victor Sage, 'Gothic Laughter: Farce and Horror in Five Texts', in Gothick Origins and Innovations, ed.
Among Terry's most felicitous designs are the Ionic, Veneto, Gothick, Corinthian, Tuscan, and Regency Villas in Regent's Park, the details of which have evolved from intense study.
The man responsible for the look of Arbury was not some medieval mason, but a landed gent of 18thcentury Warwickshire, with an evident taste for the Gothick.
The ancestral home of Lord Anglesey on the bank of the Menai Strait near Llanfairpwll has two rooms licensed for weddings - The Music Room holds up to 100 guests, the Gothick Hall up to 30.
My driver pointed out Ross Perot's Tudor mansion with what seemed to be a Regency Gothick window.
no philologer could examine [Sanskrit, Greek, and Latin] without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists: there is a similar reason, though not quite so forcible, for supposing that both the Gothick and the Celtick, though blended with a very different idiom, had the same origin with the Sanscrit.
Pritchard would, in the course of the next 20 years, become the leading architect in the Welsh borders, with a range of commissions that included Ludlow Guildhall, Shipton Hall and Croft Castle, and he could turn his hand to anything from Gothick to Rococo.
The stable block resembles Nash's Gothick work, and is basically a rectangular Classical building, with economical brick battlements on top.