Regency Revival

Regency Revival

A mode of Revival architecture, found to a limited extent in America in the 1930s, that borrowed features of its Georgian and Regency style prototypes; usually two stories high with a hipped roof; had brick walls with quoins at the corners and sometimes at the main entrance, often painted white; double-hung windows with shutters; an entrance porch; and, typically, a small octagonal window above the door.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
He was a pioneer in that refined and civilised version of modernism, the Regency Revival (which the rooms at Avenue House exemplified at first before they began to fill up).
This was partly attributable to the innately philistine taste of British customers who felt alienated by 'modern' design and continued to prefer Regency Revival cut crystal, 150 years old in terms of style.
In explaining the Regency revival, Robinson illustrates Beach House, Worthing, which he claims as the first Regency house to appear in Country Life This was in 1921.