List of works by Grayson and Ould

Last updated

Grayson and Ould was the title of an architectural practice based in Liverpool, Merseyside, England. George Enoch Grayson (1833/4–1912) (usually known as G. E. Grayson) established an independent practice in Liverpool in 1857. [1] Edward Ould (1852–1909) trained with John Douglas in Chester. [2] The partnership was formed in 1886; prior to this each designed buildings separately. After 1886 most of the works were designed together, with some exceptions shown in the list. Grayson's son, George Hastwell Grayson (1871–1951), joined the partnership in 1896. [3]

Contents

In the list below, buildings designed by Grayson alone are denoted by † in the "Name" column, and Ould's designs by *.

Key

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap  
Download coordinates as: KML
GradeCriteria [4]
Grade IBuildings of exceptional interest, sometimes considered to be internationally important.
Grade II*Particularly important buildings of more than special interest.
Grade IIBuildings of national importance and special interest.

Works

NameLocationPhotographDateNotesGrade
St Michael's
Church †
Hough Green, Widnes, Cheshire
53°22′16″N2°46′33″W / 53.3712°N 2.7758°W / 53.3712; -2.7758 (St Michael's Hough Green)
St Michael's Church, Hough Green - geograph.org.uk - 455211.jpg 1870Constructed in red sandstone with a bellcote between the nave and the chancel. [5]
All Hallows Church Allerton, Liverpool
53°22′51″N2°54′13″W / 53.3807°N 2.9035°W / 53.3807; -2.9035 (All Hallows, Allerton, Liverpool)
All Hallows Church, Allerton. - geograph.org.uk - 1556071.jpg
1872–76Designed for John Bibby, it is constructed in sandstone in Perpendicular style. Almost all the stained glass was made by Morris & Co. to designs by Edward Burne-Jones. The church includes a mausoleum for the Bibby family. [6] [7] I
Main House,
Irton Hall
Irton with Santon, Cumbria
54°23′34″N3°22′49″W / 54.3927°N 3.3804°W / 54.3927; -3.3804 (Irton Hall)
Irton Hall - geograph.org.uk - 341543.jpg 1874Grayson made alterations to an older house, including adding catellations, and changing the windows. The house was used later as a school. [8] [9] II
Scottish Provident Building ↑Castle Street, Liverpool
53°24′23″N2°59′26″W / 53.4063°N 2.9906°W / 53.4063; -2.9906 (Scottish Provident Building, Castle Street, Liverpool)
1874 [10]
Mersey Chambers ↑Old Church Yard, Liverpool
53°24′25″N2°59′36″W / 53.4070°N 2.9933°W / 53.4070; -2.9933 (Mersey Chambers Liverpool)
c. 1878Built as offices for Thomas and James Harrison, shipping agents. In Italianate style. [11]
Scottish Equitable Chambers ↑Castle Street, Liverpool
53°24′23″N2°59′27″W / 53.4064°N 2.9907°W / 53.4064; -2.9907 (Scottish Equitable Chambers, Castle Street Liverpool)
c. 1878In Neoclassical style with bands of polished granite. [10]
5, 7, 9 and 11 Fairy Road * Wrexham, Wales
53°02′24″N2°59′52″W / 53.0399°N 2.9977°W / 53.0399; -2.9977 (9 Fairy Road, Wrexham)
1876-1881A single house, "Stafford House" (11), dated 1876, [12] a single house (9) built c.1800 [13] and a pair of semi-detached houses (5 and 7), with stepped gables and turrets dated 1881. [14] [15] [16] II
Bank of Liverpool Liverpool
53°24′27″N2°59′11″W / 53.4076°N 2.9863°W / 53.4076; -2.9863 (Bank of Liverpool)
1881–82Standing on the corner of Victoria Street and Sir Thomas Street, the bank is constructed in stone in Neoclassical style, with columns, pilasters, and a central pediment. [17] [18] II
Queen's School * Chester, Cheshire
53°11′28″N2°53′51″W / 53.1910°N 2.8975°W / 53.1910; -2.8975 (Queen's School, Chester)
The Queen's School, Chester - geograph.org.uk - 96982.jpg 1881–83Designed in an elaborate Vernacular Revival style, the school is constructed in brown brick with red terracotta and stone dressings, and a tiled roof. It has an L-plan and includes a hall, dining room and kitchen. [19] [20] II
St Oswald's
Church
Bidston, Merseyside
53°24′09″N3°04′02″W / 53.4024°N 3.0671°W / 53.4024; -3.0671 (St Oswald's Church, Bidston)
St Oswald's Church, Bidston.jpg 1882Extended the chancel. [21] [22] II
Liverpool Savings Bank †Scotland Road, Liverpool
53°25′21″N2°58′54″W / 53.4226°N 2.9818°W / 53.4226; -2.9818 (Liverpool Savings Bank, Scotland Road, Liverpool)
1882A branch of the bank, sited on a corner with a round tower. [23]
Granite Buildings †6–20 Stanley Street, Liverpool
53°24′27″N2°59′16″W / 53.4075°N 2.9878°W / 53.4075; -2.9878 (Granite Building, Liverpool)
c. 1882Offices constructed entirely in granite. [24] [25] II
Rectory * Handley, Cheshire
53°06′57″N2°47′57″W / 53.1159°N 2.7992°W / 53.1159; -2.7992 (Rectory, Handley)
1884In brick and red stone. [26]
Uffington House * Chester, Cheshire
53°11′29″N2°52′40″W / 53.1915°N 2.8777°W / 53.1915; -2.8777 (Uffington House, Chester)
1885A house built for Thomas Hughes. A tall brick house with brick and terracotta dressings. It has three storeys with corner turrets. [27] [28] II
Old Rectory * Halkyn, Flintshire, Wales
53°14′11″N3°11′21″W / 53.2363°N 3.1891°W / 53.2363; -3.1891 (Old Rectory, Halkyn)
1885Built at the expense of the Duke of Westminster. The ground floor is stone-faced, the upper storey has tile-hanging in the style of Norman Shaw. [29] [30] II
Church House †Hanover Street, Liverpool
53°24′10″N2°59′09″W / 53.4028°N 2.9857°W / 53.4028; -2.9857 (Church House, Liverpool)
1885Designed partly for the Mersey Mission to Seamen, including a chapel and meeting rooms, and partly as a temperance hotel on the corner of Hanover Street and Paradise Street. It is in red and yellow brick with a tiled roof, in three storeys and an attic. [31] [32] II
Union Bank of Liverpool †43–47 Bold Street, Liverpool
53°24′12″N2°58′43″W / 53.4033°N 2.9785°W / 53.4033; -2.9785 (Union Bank of Liverpool)
43 - 47 Bold Street, Liverpool 201810.jpg 1885Originally a central doorway led into the banking hall; later the frontage is all occupied by shops, the central one under a pediment. [33] II
Oakfield Manor * Upton-by-Chester, Cheshire
53°13′31″N2°52′45″W / 53.2252°N 2.8792°W / 53.2252; -2.8792 (Oakfield, Upton-by-Chester)
Oakfield Manor.jpg c. 1885Built as a house, later partly rebuilt. In red brick with blue brick diapering and a slate roof. Later used as offices and a restaurant for Chester Zoo. [34] [35] II
Hamilton Square Station Birkenhead, Merseyside
53°23′41″N3°00′50″W / 53.3947°N 3.0138°W / 53.3947; -3.0138 (Hamilton Square Station, Birkenhead)
Hamilton Square Railway Station, Birkenhead - geograph.org.uk - 205071.jpg
1886A station building for the Mersey Railway in brick and terracotta and in Italianate style. It incorporates a hydraulic tower. [36] [37] II
8 and 10 Lower Bridge Street * Chester, Cheshire
53°11′18″N2°53′28″W / 53.1882°N 2.8910°W / 53.1882; -2.8910 (8 and 10 Lower Bridge Street, Chester)
1886A shop with accommodation in brick and timber framing with plaster panels. [38] [39] II
St Peter's Church Woolton, Liverpool
53°22′34″N2°52′10″W / 53.3760°N 2.8694°W / 53.3760; -2.8694 (St Peter's Church, Woolton)
St Peter's Church, Woolton (1).jpg 1886–87A new church replacing an older one; in Gothic Revival style. with a southeast tower. [40] [41] [42] II*
Lychgate,
St Peter's Church
Woolton, Liverpool
53°22′34″N2°52′08″W / 53.3760°N 2.8689°W / 53.3760; -2.8689 (St Peter's Church, Woolton)
c. 1886–87Large and ornate, consisting of a timber-framed canopy on stone side walls, surmounted by a cross. [40] [43] II
Wightwick Manor * Wightwick,
West Midlands
52°35′01″N2°11′39″W / 52.5836°N 2.1942°W / 52.5836; -2.1942 (Wightwick Manor)
Wightwick Manor 02.jpg 1887A house in Vernacular Revival style for Theodore Mander. Extended in 1893. It is constructed in brick with stone dressings and timber framing with tiled roofs. Now owned by the National Trust. [44] [45] [46] I
Queen Insurance BuildingCastle Street, Liverpool
53°24′23″N2°59′27″W / 53.4065°N 2.9908°W / 53.4065; -2.9908 (Queen Insurance Building, Castle Street, Liverpool)
1887–88With decoration in terracotta. [10]
British and Foreign Marine Insurance Company3–5 Castle Street, Liverpool
53°24′24″N2°59′28″W / 53.4068°N 2.9910°W / 53.4068; -2.9910 (3–5 Castle Street, Liverpool)
1888–89A office building in red brick, red sandstone and terracotta. It is in five storeys with attics, and has five bays. [10] [47] II
British and Foreign Marine Insurance CompanyCastle Street, Liverpool
53°24′24″N2°59′27″W / 53.4066°N 2.9909°W / 53.4066; -2.9909 (British and Foreign Marine Insurance Company, Castle Street, Liverpool)
1888–90In red brick with red sandstone and terracotta dressings. Above the first floor is a mosaic with scenes of shipping. [10]
Latham Building, Trinity Hall Cambridge
52°12′22″N0°06′54″E / 52.2060°N 0.1149°E / 52.2060; 0.1149 (Latham Building, Trinity Hall, Cambridge)
1890Constructed in red brick with stone dressings, it has four storeys, and is in seven bays. The architectural style is Elizabethan. [48] II
Midland BankThe Cross, Oswestry, Shropshire
52°51′32″N3°03′21″W / 52.8590°N 3.0558°W / 52.8590; -3.0558 (Midland Bank, Oswestry)
1890Built in red brick, stone, and terracotta, with gables and oriel windows. [49]
Rectory and Hall,
St Mary's Church
Handbridge, Chester, Cheshire
53°10′58″N2°53′24″W / 53.1829°N 2.8901°W / 53.1829; -2.8901 (Rectory, Handbridge, Chester)
c. 1890A two-storey rectory with an attic, in red brick with pargeting. The right wing was originally the church hall. [50] [51] II
Houses Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′11″N3°02′39″W / 53.3196°N 3.0443°W / 53.3196; -3.0443 (Thornton Hough)
1890sVillage houses built for Lord Leverhulme. [52] [53] [54] [55] [56] [57] [58] [59] II
Houses * Wightwick,
West Midlands
52°35′00″N2°11′29″W / 52.5832°N 2.1914°W / 52.5832; -2.1914 (Bridgenorth Road, Wightwick)
1890sHouses built for Theodore Mander for the Wightwick Manor estate. [60] [61] [62] [63] II
South Wing,
Trinity Hall
Cambridge
52°12′20″N0°06′57″E / 52.2056°N 0.1158°E / 52.2056; 0.1158 (South Wing, Trinity Hall, Cambridge)
1890–92Wing altered and re-fronted. [64] I
Hill Bark Frankby, Merseyside
53°21′48″N3°08′16″W / 53.3632°N 3.1379°W / 53.3632; -3.1379 (Hill Bark, Frankby)
Hill Bark.jpg 1891Built for the soap manufacturer Robert William Hudson on a different site, and then known as Bidston Court. Moved to Frankby in 1929–31, and used later as a hotel. [65] [66] [67] II*
The Mount * Tettenhall Wood,
West Midlands
52°35′16″N2°11′10″W / 52.5879°N 2.1862°W / 52.5879; -2.1862 (The Mount, Wightwick)
1891Enlarged and altered by Ould for Charles Tertius Mander, first baronet; further alterations with addition of large Library and Music Room in 1908. A house in brick with stone dressings and a tile roof. It has an L-plan, and is in Arts and Crafts style. Later used as a hotel (alterations). [68] [69] [70] [71] II
Bidston Court Lodge Bidston, Merseyside
53°23′33″N3°04′35″W / 53.3925°N 3.0764°W / 53.3925; -3.0764 (Bidston Court Lodge)
c. 1891A building in rendered brick with pargeted panels. Bidston Court has been moved to a different site and renamed Hill Bark. [72] [73] II
Quaker Meeting House † Birkenhead, Merseyside 1892 [74] [75]
Victoria Chambers42 Castle Street, Liverpool
53°24′23″N2°59′28″W / 53.4063°N 2.9912°W / 53.4063; -2.9912 (Victoria Chambers, Castle Street Liverpool)
1893Offices in Renaissance style, incorporating sculptures of mermen. [76]
Hesketh Grange Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′23″N3°02′57″W / 53.3231°N 3.0493°W / 53.3231; -3.0493 (Hesketh Grange, Thornton Hough)
1894Built for the father and sisters of Lord Leverhulme. It has an L-plan and is in two storeys, built in stone with a stone slate roof. [77] [78] II
Lodge and stables, Hesketh Grange Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′25″N3°02′55″W / 53.3237°N 3.0487°W / 53.3237; -3.0487 (Lodge and stables, Hesketh Grange, Thornton Hough)
1894The lodge is in stone with a timber-framed first floor and a Dutch gable. Behind it is a single-storey, four-bay stable range. [77] [79] II
Leyland and Bullen's Bank36 Castle Street, Liverpool
53°24′22″N2°59′28″W / 53.4062°N 2.9911°W / 53.4062; -2.9911 (36 Castle Street, Liverpool)
1895Later the Bank of Scotland, on the corner of Brunswick Street. On its corner is a turret surmounted by a dome. [80] [81] II
Thornton House Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′14″N3°02′33″W / 53.3206°N 3.0425°W / 53.3206; -3.0425 (Thornton House)
1895Built for James Darcy Lever. A mixture of stone and half-timbering. Later divided into separate residential units. [82] [83] II
North Lodge,
Thornton House
Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′20″N3°02′35″W / 53.3222°N 3.0430°W / 53.3222; -3.0430 (North lodge, Thornton House)
1895Built for James Darcy Lever. A timber-framed lodge in one storey with an attic in three bays. [77] [84] II
South Lodge,
Thornton House
Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′17″N3°02′38″W / 53.3214°N 3.0440°W / 53.3214; -3.0440 (South lodge, Thornton House)
1895Built for James Darcy Lever. A timber-framed lodge in one storey with an attic and a Dutch gable. [77] [85] II
Stables,
Thornton House
Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′16″N3°02′37″W / 53.3212°N 3.0436°W / 53.3212; -3.0436 (Stables, Thornton House)
1895Built for James Darcy Lever, later converted for residential use. A single-storey five-bay range, with a single-bay return range at each end. [86] II
Chester Hospital Chester, Cheshire
53°12′34″N2°53′50″W / 53.2095°N 2.8972°W / 53.2095; -2.8972 (Chester Hospital)
1895–98A complete 404-bed hospital, replacing an earlier hospital on the same site. It had an E-plan with a pedimented centre. Now replaced by the Countess of Chester Hospital. [34]
Houses and terraces Port Sunlight, Merseyside
53°21′04″N2°59′56″W / 53.351°N 2.999°W / 53.351; -2.999 (Port Sunlight)
Houses at Port Sunlight (Riverside) - geograph.org.uk - 1492982.jpg 1895–1907Workers' accommodation built for Lord Leverhulme. [87] [88] [89] [90] [91] [92] [93] [94] [95] [96] [97] [98] [99] [100] [101] [102] [103] [104] [105] [106] [107] [108] [109] [110] [111] [112] [113] [114] [115] [116] [117] [118] [119] [120] [121] [122] [123] [124] [125] [126] [127] [128] [129] [130] [131] [132] [133] [134] [135] [136] [137] [138] II
Lever Club Port Sunlight, Merseyside
53°20′57″N2°59′53″W / 53.3491°N 2.9980°W / 53.3491; -2.9980 (Lever Club, Port Sunlight)
1896Built as a men's social club in brick with stone dressings and a timber-framed jettied upper storey. [139] [140] II
7 Water Street Liverpool
53°24′24″N3°59′32″W / 53.4066°N 3.9921°W / 53.4066; -3.9921 (7 Water Street, Liverpool)
c. 1896On the corner of Fenwick Street; the range on Water Street has been demolished and replaced. The Fenwick Street range is in granite. [141]
St Faith's Church Waterloo, Sefton, Merseyside
53°28′52″N3°01′22″W / 53.4811°N 3.0227°W / 53.4811; -3.0227 (St Faith's Church, Waterloo)
1898–1900A large church in red brick with red sandstone dressings, and green slate roofs. It has an octagonal southeast turret with a pointed roof. [142] [143] [144] II
North range,
Westcott House
Cambridge
52°12′30″N0°07′21″E / 52.2084°N 0.1226°E / 52.2084; 0.1226 (Westcott House, Cambridge)
1899The earliest part of the college, in red brick with stone dressings, incorporating a central gatehouse. [145] II
Bridge Inn Port Sunlight, Merseyside
53°21′10″N2°59′42″W / 53.3527°N 2.9950°W / 53.3527; -2.9950 (Bridge Inn, Port Sunlight)
Bridge Inn, Port Sunlight.jpg 1900A public house with a U-plan, the wings having jettied gables, decorated bargeboards and bow windows. [146] [147] II
Hall i' th' Wood * Bolton,
Greater Manchester
53°36′02″N2°25′08″W / 53.6005°N 2.4190°W / 53.6005; -2.4190 (Hall i' th' Wood, Bolton)
Hall i th Wood manor house front view.jpg c. 1900A former manor house restored by Ould with Jonathan Simpson for Lord Leverhulme. It was then donated to Bolton Corporation and has been used as a museum. The building is partly timber-framed and partly in stone. [148] [149] I
Council Offices Chirk, Wrexham, Wales
52°56′05″N3°03′25″W / 52.9347°N 3.0569°W / 52.9347; -3.0569 (Council Offices, Chirk)
1902Built in red sandstone with a red tiled roof in Jacobean Revival style. [150] [151] II
Church Drive Primary School Port Sunlight, Merseyside
53°21′17″N2°59′46″W / 53.3547°N 2.9961°W / 53.3547; -2.9961 (Church Drive Primary School, Port Sunlight)
Port Sunlight buildings 3.jpg 1902–03Built in brick with a tiled roof, mainly in one storey, including a tower with a turret, cupola and weathervane. [152] [153] II
Consumption HospitalMount Pleasant, Liverpool
53°24′13″N2°58′23″W / 53.4037°N 2.9731°W / 53.4037; -2.9731 (Consumption Hospital, Liverpool)
1903–04In red brick and terracotta, with a central pediment. [154]
Thornton Manor Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′39″N3°03′06″W / 53.3276°N 3.0517°W / 53.3276; -3.0517 (Thornton Manor)
Thornton Manor.jpeg 1904Added a kitchen and a service wing for Lord Leverhulme. [155] [156] II*
Liberal Club Thornton Hough, Merseyside
53°19′15″N3°02′42″W / 53.3209°N 3.0450°W / 53.3209; -3.0450 (Liberal Club, Thornton Hough)
Post Office, Thornton Hough - geograph.org.uk - 1411158.jpg c. 1904Built as a Liberal Club, later used as a Post Office and village club. It is timber-framed on a stone base, with a U-shaped plan. The wings have jettied first storeys with quatrefoil panels. [157] [158] II
Inverforth House Camden, Greater London
51°33′54″N0°10′52″W / 51.5649°N 0.1810°W / 51.5649; -0.1810 (Inverforth House)
Inverforth House - geograph.org.uk - 486329.jpg c. 1905Alterations for Lord Leverhulme, including rebuilding the central block, and adding north and south wings and terrace to the garden front. [159] II
Barclays Bank Old Swan, Liverpool
53°24′50″N2°54′50″W / 53.4138°N 2.9138°W / 53.4138; -2.9138 (Barclays Bank, Old Swan)
Barclays Bank, Old Swan.jpg
c. 1905On a corner site with an L-plan. Constructed in red brick with stone dressings, it has a canted entrance on the corner rising to a turret with a cupola. On each side are wings with Dutch gables. [160] [161] II
Bank of Liverpool33 High Street, Wrexham, Wales
53°02′42″N2°59′32″W / 53.0450°N 2.9923°W / 53.0450; -2.9923 (Bank of Liverpool, Wrexham)
c. 1906–12Later Martin's Bank; in red ashlar stone, elaborately decorated, with a tetrastyle Corinthian portico. [162] Cadw describes the exterior as "white ashlar to ground floor, red sandstone above". [163] II
Dining Hall,
Selwyn College
Cambridge
52°12′03″N0°06′22″E / 52.2007°N 0.1062°E / 52.2007; 0.1062 (Dining Hall, Selwyn College)
Dining Hall, Selwyn College, Cambridge.jpg 1909In the style of the 17th century with a Jacobean entrance. It is in two storeys with the main hall at the upper level. [164] II

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