Sir Christopher Wren

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Noun1.Sir Christopher Wren - English architect who designed more than fifty London churches (1632-1723)Sir Christopher Wren - English architect who designed more than fifty London churches (1632-1723)
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Paul's, or what you would feel if you touched its walls; it is further connected with what other people see and feel, with services and the Dean and Chapter and Sir Christopher Wren. These things are not mere thoughts of yours, but your thought stands in a relation to them of which you are more or less aware.
Yet ever-resilient, it was rebuilt by Sir Christopher Wren in a gothic style sympathetic to its withstanding medieval form.
| 1675: The foundation stone of Sir Christopher Wren's new St Paul's Cathedral was laid, facing the church burned in the Great Fire of London of 1666.
The wooden model, on display at the Museum of Liverpool, is one of the most elaborate architectural plans ever made in Britain, second only to the 'Great Model' of Sir Christopher Wren's rejected design for St Paul's.
A Sir Christopher Wren B Sir Michael Forrester C Sir George Gilbert Scott D Sir John Oakes 12.
A Sir Joseph Paxton B Sir Christopher Wren C Sir Charles Barry D Sir Basil Spence 10.
While it is the smallest abode on the estate, it boasts reception rooms designed by Sir Christopher Wren and a small garden, where Harry slung up a hammock when he first moved into the property.
e apartment was designed by Sir Christopher Wren and was the former home of Princess Margaret and Lord Snowdon.
In 1684 Sir Christopher Wren wagered a book worth 40 shillings that no one could mathematically prove Johannes Kepler's final law of planetary motion.
Just for the fun of it Googling a runner Christopher Wren 2.40 Chepstow The great English architect Sir Christopher Wren (1632-1723) rebuilt 51 churches in the City of London after the Great Fire in 1666, including his masterpiece, St Paul's Cathedral, on Ludgate Hill, completed in 1710.
He explores Henry III's unfinished Crossing Tower, the late Medieval stone and timber Lantern and its disappearance, Sir Christopher Wren's ambitious tower and spire, Nicholas Hawksmoor's Crossing Tower and Spire, James Wyatt and the fire of 1803, Sir George Gilbert Scott and some ameliorations in the Lantern, the early 20th century, World War II and the aftermath, and new surveys of the Crossing and Lantern 2009-10.