The fairytale neo-Tudor
Glenmaroon House was built in 1904 for the then extraordinary sum of PS5,000.
It sits next to the parish Church of St Mary and St Bartholomew and also backs onto the grounds of Hampton Manor (this estate was mentioned as far back as the Domesday Book but the house is 19th century, built in the neo-Tudor
Given the longevity of such structures combined with the perennial English suburban taste for neo-Tudor
half-timber, perhaps it is surprising that there are not modern timber structures.
It will be designed to harmonise with the current library's 1902 neo-Tudor
style by Chester architect John Douglas.
If the Reception has a neo-Tudor
feel, the staircase remains in its original Jacobean condition, its decorative stairs and associated strap work probably the best examples from this period in Wales.
James Abbott of selling agents Smiths Gore, said: "The Guyzance Estate is fabulous, a complete sporting and residential estate, with a grand neo-Tudor
mansion at its heart, cottages, woodland, fishing and shooting, all in an attractive and accessible position.
, Beaux-Arts classicism, Art Nouveau: All had their brief moment before modernism crystallized (at least in the minds of the architectural establishment) as an "appropriate" aesthetic.
The Zoning Board of Appeals denied the application, relying on evidence submitted by objecting neighbors that the subdivision would negatively impact the character of the neighborhood: a modem home in a distinctively neo-Tudor
neighborhood and a home located 40 feet from another home when average distance between other homes is 50 feet, as well as concerns regarding traffic and parking problems.
Take a step back into jolly olde England, west, at this 1927 neo-Tudor
, which now has 51 rooms.
After the French invasion in 1812, some nobles rebuilt their ruined estates in more fanciful neo-Gothic or neo-Tudor
Haworth Tompkins assembled these specialised spaces efficiently into a compact volume: mostly contained in robust brickwork, complementing the existing schools' brick neo-Tudor
, with the entrance and foyer on the courtyard expressed clearly by contrast as a large transparent glass section.
is the style that the English still love to hate.