Palladian Revival

Anglo-Palladianism

An architectural movement, primarily in England between 1710 and 1760, set up in reaction to the Baroque style of architecture; marked by the rediscovery of works of Inigo Jones and the earlier works of Andrea Palladio. Occasionally called Burlingtonian style or Palladian Revival.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
About Burlington and the revival of classical European and Renaissance Italian art in England in the first half of the eighteenth century, see Wittkower, Palladio and English Palladianism; and John Harris, The Palladian Revival: Lord Burlington, His Villa and Garden at Chiswick (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1994).
(15.) Barbara Arciszewska, The Hanoverian Court and the Triumph of Palladio: The Palladian Revival in Hanover and England c.
The Palladian Revival: Lord Burlington, His Villa and Garden at Chiswick, paid homage to the architect earl whose extended townhouse the RA now occupies on Piccadilly; and in its 2000 exhibition an early RA Professor of Architecture was celebrated in John Soane, Architect: Master of Space and Light.
(2.) See Mark Girouard, Life in the English Country House: A Social and Architectural History (New Haven, 1978); Gervase Jackson-Stops, ed., The Treasure Houses of Britain: Five Hundred Years of Private Patronage and Art Collecting (Washington: National Gallery of Art and New Haven: Yale U.P., 1985); and John Harris, The Palladian Revival: Lord Burlington, His Villa and Garden at Chiswick (New Haven, 1995).