Alfred Waterhouse

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Alfred Waterhouse
BirthplaceLiverpool, Lancashire, England

Waterhouse, Alfred,

1830–1905, English architect. He won competitions for the Manchester assize court (1859) and the Manchester city hall (1868). This work placed him in the forefront of the Victorian Gothic revival. His most important work, the Natural History Museum, South Kensington, in a modified Romanesque style, was notable for its revival of the use of terra-cotta. Waterhouse also executed important buildings for Balliol College, Oxford; Pembroke College, Cambridge; Prudential Assurance Company, Holborn, London; and the City and Guilds College, South Kensington (1881).
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Features include a section of paving believed to have come from the Taj Mahal and a remarkable panelled ballroom known as the Tenants Hall, which was designed by Alfred Waterhouse and constructed as an addition to the original accommodation in 1879.
While the leading Liverpool-born architect Alfred Waterhouse created a memorable if overpowering exterior, the interior is altogether more welcoming.
It was designed by eminent Aigburth architect Alfred Waterhouse, who famously created London's Natural History Museum and numerous other striking creations across the country.
THE Liverpool-born architect Alfred Waterhouse, one of Britain's greatest names, designed the Victoria Building which created a precedent for the era's expansion of higher education.
The Agilysys team had to work to a tight sixweek timescale and configure it to match the listed Georgian building designed by Liverpoolborn Alfred Waterhouse, the architect of London's iconic National History Museum.
Originally built in the early 1850s, Hinderton Hall was designed by renowned architect Alfred Waterhouse and a lot of his distinctive features remain intact to this day.
The former orphanage was designed by the celebrated Victorian architect, Alfred Waterhouse, and is Grade II listed.
He used it as the title of a novel, Red-brick Revisited, describing life inside the neo gothic, fiery-red Ruabon brick and terracotta faced Victoria Building, designed by the leading 19th century architect, Alfred Waterhouse.
The grand grade II listed gothic mansion was built in the mid-1860s by leading Victorian architect Alfred Waterhouse for John Grant Morris, a Liverpool industrialist and Mayor of Liverpool in 1866.
Firstly, Victorian architect Alfred Waterhouse, who designed the Victoria Clocktower on Mount Pleasant and Prudential Building on Dale Street, perfected that distinctive red-brick look by mixing the base materials with ox blood, a practice that earned him the nickname "Slaughterhouse".
The new entrance foyer is a glazed extension to the listed redbrick Alfred Waterhouse designed Victorian buildings.
Its architect was Liverpool-born Alfred Waterhouse who also designed the Natural History Museum in London and Liverpool Infirmary.