Tudor architecture


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Noun1.Tudor architecture - a style of English-Gothic architecture popular during the Tudor periodTudor architecture - a style of English-Gothic architecture popular during the Tudor period; characterized by half-timbered houses
English-Gothic, English-Gothic architecture, perpendicular style, perpendicular - a Gothic style in 14th and 15th century England; characterized by vertical lines and a four-centered (Tudor) arch and fan vaulting
References in classic literature ?
Modern comforts, too, were largely introduced, and with them the Italian arts; Tudor architecture, in particular, exhibited the originality and splendor of an energetic and self-confident age.
The building which stands on The Bullring, has been described as a "prodigy" of Tudor architecture and it is noted for its Jacobean furnishings including panelling, wall paintings, ceiling beams and diamond panelled windows.
Behind those gates and walls the public don't normally get to see is beautiful Tudor architecture complete with leaded windows and stonework, wooden doors and inside wood panelling around a beautiful courtyard garden.
The petition demands a "speedy resolution" to preserve the Tudor architecture for future generations.
Colin says: "Great perspective of the historic National Trust site at Rufford Old Hall, highlighting the vivid colours and magnificent Tudor architecture."
Regarded as one of the finest examples of Tudor architecture in the country, it was bought by Rochdale council in 2010 in the hope of returning the hall to its former glory.
Photos depict the classic light fixtures of the city's public library, the Tudor architecture of an old mansion, and the Motown Museum, as well as murals of President Obama, Nelson Mandela, or Rosa Parks created with spray paint on abandoned buildings.
The house was originally built in the 16th century, yet its interiors were extensively restored between the First and Second World Wars by Graham Baron Ash to create a fascinating 20th-century evocation of domestic Tudor architecture.
The east wall focuses on Robert Home Smith's vision to create a Toronto suburb of serenity through English Tudor architecture. The west wall, in contrast, showcases local landmarks The Kingsway Theatre, James Gardens and the Humbertown Plaza.
The Hotel Du Vin is "an eccentric mix of Gothic revival and mock Tudor architecture", according to the website.
Griff unearths the sort of Tudor architecture she would have seen, and digs up actual first-hand accounts of her visits to the towns along the way, painting a picture of a Queen who was much adored by her public.