Neo-Romanesque

Neo-Romanesque

A term sometimes used as a synonym for Richardsonian Romanesque style, particularly in its early phases, or for Romanesque Revival. Also see Rundbogenstil.
References in periodicals archive ?
National Shrine of Our Mother of Perpetual Help, or Redemptorist Church, Baclaran, ParaNaque; 1958; Neo-Romanesque
A new monument has been constructed next to the existing national necropolis of Notre-Dame-de-Lorette, where a neo-Romanesque basilica and a tall tower designed by Louis-Marie & Jacques Cordonnier, are surrounded by the graves of some 40,000 French soldiers.
The Neo-Romanesque, liberal Fasanenstrasse Synagogue was erected just off the Kurfurstendamm beginning in 1910.
Built in 1937, the neo-Romanesque church is a landmark in the area.
The centerpiece of a $270 million expansion project, Libeskind's five interlocking crystalline glass and aluminum icebergs form an edgy, jagged contrast to the original ornate neo-Romanesque museum building and its subsequent sober additions.
He was also providing advice and assisted as expert associate and consultant to Fra Didak Buntic in construction of the Neo-Romanesque church in Siroki Brijeg.
The house was built in the form of a neo-romanesque tower, later additions added to match the picturesque architecture of the castle.
Breaking with the ornamentation of the previous building, the new Sixty-fifth Street sanctuary called for a rationalized, neo-Romanesque style.
The Neo-Romanesque style Cathedral was built between 1873-1884, by the well-known Austrian Architect Friedrich Schmidth.
In the years since, I have often walked the noble and reverberating corridors of the main building, slept in the "Battleship" (the spartan quarters where graduate students used to live), and peered through the porthole-like windows onto the gargoyles poised at the corners of the observatory's neo-Romanesque facades.
The most poignant structure, the centerpiece of this busy axis, is Kaiser Wilhelm Church, represented by the neo-Romanesque mined tower left in place as a memorial to war.
The instrument was housed in a four-story tower of neo-Romanesque design, added to the four-story U.