Gothic revival


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Related to Gothic revival: Early Gothic Revival

Gothic revival

n.
An architectural style based on Gothic design elements, popular in Europe and North America from the late 1700s to the early 1900s, especially in church and collegiate buildings.

Gothic Revival

n
(Architecture) a Gothic style of architecture popular between the late 18th and late 19th centuries, exemplified by the Houses of Parliament in London (1840). Also called: neogothic
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References in periodicals archive ?
Its freely-adapted Gothic Revival architecture has similarities with that of the better-known late 19th century architects Martin and Chamberlain, designers of many municipal buildings in the city.
Peter's Episcopal Church was the northern-most Episcopal church in Manhattan and an early example of the Gothic Revival style.
James Bond film fans will recognise the Gothic Revival beauty of this historic mansion from Quantum of Solace.
Built in 1831, it is made of white coral rock and takes on a Neo-Gothic or Gothic Revival style.
The Gothic Revival carried on well into the last century in the hands of an older generation of architects: Giles Gilbert Scott (with his stupendous Liverpool Cathedral), Edward Maufe (Guildford Cathedral), H.
The fire, which is believed to have begun from the inside, ravaged the interior of the dilapidated temple, and razed to the ground much of the Gothic Revival structure that has been a neighborhood and Jewish landmark since it was built at 60 Norfolk St.
The institution's library, based in an unusual Gothic Revival room, has been inspiring generations of engineers.
When he bought the chapel it was just four walls and a roof, but he had this amazing vision to recreate gothic revival splendour inside his home.
He said: "There's such a Gothic Revival influence here in Cardiff and it's all because of Burges.
He examines the many complex factors that shaped HobbsAE work, including Victorian England, the English Gothic Revival and Arts and Crafts movements, his first employer, architectural journals, and Federation architecture.
The 19th century Gothic Revival landmark, on the north bank of the River Thames, is home to the lower House of Commons and the upper House of Lords.