John Nash


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Nash, John,

1752–1835, English architect; pupil of Sir Robert TaylorTaylor, Sir Robert,
1714–88, English architect. The son of a stonemason, he began his career as a sculptor's apprentice and was later employed to carve the pediment of Mansion House in London. He then turned to architecture and built up a successful practice.
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. After enjoying an extensive practice in Wales, he began to work c.1792 in London. His capacities were greatest in town planning, and he is chiefly known for his boldly planned development of the Marylebone region of London. His scheme, as put into execution in 1818, comprehended Regent St., with its Quadrant, and Regent's Park, with its terraces and surrounding streets of formally designed town houses. Nash also designed the Haymarket theater and remodeled Buckingham Palace. He was one of the initiators of the neoclassic Regency styleRegency style,
in English architecture, flourished during the regency and reign of George IV (1811–30) and was chiefly represented by the court architect John Nash. The period is characterized by the diversity of the architectural styles of many countries and periods.
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.

Bibliography

See studies by Sir John Summerson (2d ed. 1950) and T. Davis (new ed. 1968, repr. 1973).

Nash, John

(1753–1835)
Planned Regent Park and Regent Street, London, as a picturesque scheme. He also designed the Brighton Pavilion (1815) for the Prince of Wales in a mixture of Indian, Chinese, and Gothic styles.
References in periodicals archive ?
John Nash was probably a worse negotiator than Bob Rae, but his students and my students learn not to start bargaining until they have spent the time and money they need to find the best version of every possible agreement.
But an excellent new book, John Nash: Architect of the Picturesque (English Heritage), a collection of essays edited by Geoffrey Tyack, does full justice to the talent and versatility of this remarkable architect, and makes a powerful case for his importance--and greatness.
Curtis can't actually believe that John Nash invented the idea of rational self-interest or that game theory laid the initial foundations for a Hobbesian view of life.
In John Nash's 1950 seminal paper "The Bargaining Problem" (published in Econometrica) he introduced what has become known as "axiomatic theory of bargaining" and later suggested that "each bargaining problem could be analyzed as a non-cooperative game," according to editor William Thomson (economics, U.
Opening the chapter on Schizophrenia and Delusional Disorders, it's no surprise to find the familiar name of A Beautiful Mind, an Oscar-winning movie with Russell Crowe playing the role of Prof John Nash. Before introducing the plot of the film, the authors brainstorm us with questions, "Is there any relationship between John Nash's mathematical genius and the course of his illness?" "Can mental health providers make accurate predictions about the likelihood of violence in people with mental illness?" These are followed by a fictitious case evaluation of John Nash, inviting the reader to think critically from a clinical perspective while watching the movie.
Care UK's then boss John Nash and wife Caroline donated pounds 200,000 to the Conservatives before the general election, including pounds 21,000 to Health Secretary Andrew Lansley's private office.
The Piccadilly is shaped by John Nash's great circular junction, the epicenter of London ever since it was built in 1819, while the Berkeley is inspired by London's Mayfair.
John Nash in the film "A Beautiful Mind" (screenplay by Tom Stoppard)
A BEAUTIFUL MATH: John Nash, Game Theory, and the Modern Quest for a Code of Nature TOM SIEGFRIED
JOHN NASH, who never rode a winner on the racetrack but hundreds at home in his role as leading work-rider for 25 years with Barry Hills, yesterday received his 'lifetime in racing' memento from the trainer's son Michael at Windsor, writes Edward Whitaker.
Bernhard is to the auto industry what John Nash was to mathematics--a genius with a sixth sense for product design and development.
One of the owners of the property, John Nash, appealed the ruling to the Elevator Safety Board.