Thomas Hosmer Shepherd(1792–1864) was a British topographical watercolour artist well known for his architectural paintings.
Thomas was the brother of topographical artist George "Sidney" Shepherd,Thomas was employed to illustrate architecture in London, and later Edinburgh, Bath and Bristol. His paintings were the basis for steel engravings in many books (see bibliography).
Shepherd's work, mostly topographical, is characterized by an attention to detail, along with lifelike scenes that contained people, carriages and horses. His first acclaim came with Metropolitan improvements, a publication of modern London architecture commissioned by Jones & Co. He worked mostly for Frederick Crace, who employed him to paint old London buildings prior to their demolition, with much of the work surviving in the Crace collection at the British Museum.
George Petrie, was an Irish painter, musician, antiquary and archaeologist of the Victorian era.
James Elmes was an English architect, civil engineer, and writer on the arts.
William Miller was a Scottish Quaker line engraver and watercolourist from Edinburgh.
John Cooke Bourne was a British artist, engraver and photographer, best known for his lithographs showing the construction of the London and Birmingham Railway and the Great Western Railway.
John Britton was an English antiquary, topographer, author and editor. He was a prolific populariser of the work of others, rather than an undertaker of original research. He is remembered as co-author of nine volumes in the series The Beauties of England and Wales (1801–1814); and as sole author of the Architectural Antiquities of Great Britain and Cathedral Antiquities of England.
Francis Nicholson was a British artist. He worked in watercolour and oil, and is mainly known as a landscape artist.
George Newenham Wright was an Irish writer and Anglican clergyman. He was born in Dublin; his father, John Thomas Wright was a doctor. He graduated B.A. from Trinity College Dublin in 1814 and M.A. in 1817, having been elected a Scholar of the College in 1812. He married Charlotte Mulock in 1819.
Francis Jukes (1745–1812) was a prolific engraver and publisher, chiefly known for his topographical and shipping prints, the majority in aquatint. He worked alongside the great illustrators of the late eighteenth century. He contributed numerous plates to various publications of rural scenes. His early prints were published in collaboration with Valentine Green, and later worked in collaboration with the engraver and publisher Robert Pollard.
William Linton (1791–1876) was a British landscape artist.
William Tombleson was an English topographical and architecture artist, illustrator, copper and steel engraver, writer and printmaker, based in London.
John Hassell was an English watercolour landscape painter, engraver, illustrator, writer, publisher and drawing-master. He wrote a biography of fellow artist George Morland.
Frederick Crace (1779–1859) was an English interior decorator, who worked for George IV when Prince of Wales, for whom he created the chinoiserie interiors of the Brighton Pavilion. Crace was also a collector of maps and topographical prints, now at the British Library.
George "Sidney" Shepherd (1784–1862) was a British draughtsman and watercolour painter. At one time, George Shepherd and George Sidney Shepherd were thought to be two different people; it is now believed that they are one and the same person.
Hugh O'Neill (1784–1824) was an English architectural and antiquarian draughtsman who contributed 441 drawings of scenes from Bristol, England to the topographical collection of George Weare Braikenridge. The Braikenridge Collection makes Bristol's early 19th century appearance one of the best documented of any English city.
Thomas Leeson Scrase Rowbotham (1782–1853) was an English watercolourist and oil painter. He was a skilled painter of landscapes and marine subjects, became professor of drawing at the Royal Naval School and produced books on painting and drawing. He contributed 258 watercolours of scenes from Bristol, England to the topographical collection of George Weare Braikenridge. The Braikenridge Collection makes Bristol's early 19th century appearance one of the best documented of any English city.
Henry Sargant Storer was a British artist and engraver. He was the son of James Sargant Storer, and exhibited drawings at the Royal Academy from 1814 to 1836.
York Terrace overlooks the south side of Regent's Park in Marylebone, City of Westminster, London, England. It consists of two separate Regency style terraced buildings, York Terrace East and York Terrace West, which are joined by York Gate which frames St Marylebone Parish Church. York Terrace is one of the park's principal buildings.
Cambridge Terrace is a row of consecutive terraced mansions overlooking Regent's Park in the London Borough of Camden, London, England. The terrace was designed by John Nash, and completed in 1825. The terrace has been Grade I listed since 1974. It is named after Prince Adolphus, Duke of Cambridge, the viceroy of Hanover. It is smaller in every respect than its neighbour of Chester Terrace. The centre, and the two wings are distinguished by porticoes of the Roman order or pseudo-Doric order, with rusticated columns. The superstructure, above the porticoes, which are of the height only of the ground story, is plain.
Hanover Terrace overlooks Regent's Park in City of Westminster, London, England. It was designed by Sir John Nash in 1822. It has a centre and two wing buildings, of the Doric order, the acroterion of which are surmounted by statues and other sculptural ornaments in terra cotta. The centre building is crowned by a well proportioned pediment, the tympanum of which is embellished with statues and figures. The style of architecture employed by the artist is Italian or Palladian. The capitals are well proportioned in design, and well executed, but the entablature is weak in profile for the height of the building. The stories of the mansions are lofty, and the domestic arrangement of the various rooms convenient. The situation of this terrace is near the northwestern extremity of the western branch of the park's lake.
Frederick Mackenzie (1788?–1854) was a British watercolourist and architectural draughtsman.
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