William Butterfield


Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.William Butterfield - English architect who designed many churches (1814-1900)
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
USAID is proud to have granted over $1 million to provide citizens with the opportunity to support the development of quality services that enhance both public health and promote inclusive economic growth," Economic Growth Office Director at USAID William Butterfield said.
USAID is proud to have granted over $ 1million to provide citizens with the opportunity to support the development of quality services that enhance both public health and promote inclusive economic growth," said William Butterfield, Economic Growth Office Director at USAID.
Of an old Manx family, he had been born in London in 1814, making him an almost exact contemporary of the great William Butterfield, whose bicentenary is also being celebrated this year (see Apollo, September 2014).
Junaid Mohmand; Head Operations SME Bank; William Butterfield, Senior Economist USAID and representatives from World Bank, COMSATS, MAJU, USAID, First Women Bank, National University of Science and Technology and several other organizations.
Khurram Dastgir, Federal Minister for Commerce; Rana Afzal, Federal Parliamentary Secretary for Finance; Alamgir Chaudhry, SMEDA; Zulfiqar Thaver, President UNISAME; Junaid Mohmand; Head Operations SME Bank; William Butterfield, Senior Economist USAID and representatives from World Bank, COMSATS, MAJU, USAID, First Women Bank, National University of Science and Technology and several other organizations.
The church was built in 1852/53 by the trustees of the late Sir John Ramsden and is designed by William Butterfield.
The bells were indeed magnificent, adding to the impression of the importance of this landmark church, built in 1865-66 by famous Victorian architect William Butterfield.
William Butterfield, the fate of whose pews at St Augustine, South Kensington has been exercising the London DAC for some time, had firm views on the subject.
Once nicknamed 'Butterfieldtown' due to most of its design being orchestrated by the Gothic Revival architect, William Butterfield, Rugby is home to several restaurants and pubs - thought to be one of the areas with the highest number of 'watering holes' per square mile.