Thomas Walter Francis Newton (1862 - 22 January 1903) was an architectbased in Birmingham.
Birmingham is a major city and metropolitan borough in the West Midlands, England. Birmingham is the second-most populous city in the United Kingdom and the most populous city in the English Midlands. It is also the most populous metropolitan district in the United Kingdom, with an estimated 1,137,123 inhabitants, and is considered the social, cultural, financial, and commercial centre of the Midlands. It is situated within the larger West Midlands conurbation, which is the third most populated urban area in the United Kingdom, with a population of 2,897,303 in 2017. The wider Birmingham metropolitan area is the second largest in the United Kingdom with a population of over 3.8 million. It is frequently referred to as both England and the United Kingdom's "second city".
He was born in Wiveliscombe, Somerset in 1862 and educated at Taunton Independent College, and was articled to Frank Barlow Osborn and Alfred Reading in Birmingham.
Wiveliscombe is a small town and civil parish in Somerset, England, situated 9 miles (14 km) west of Taunton in the Somerset West and Taunton district. The town has a population of 2,893. The Square, fronted by several listed structures, held the former market. The parish includes the nearby hamlet of Maundown.
Somerset is a county in South West England which borders Gloucestershire and Bristol to the north, Wiltshire to the east, Dorset to the south-east and Devon to the south-west. It is bounded to the north and west by the Severn Estuary and the Bristol Channel, its coastline facing southeastern Wales. Its traditional border with Gloucestershire is the River Avon. Somerset's county town is Taunton.
Taunton School is a co-educational independent school in the county town of Taunton in Somerset in South West England. It serves boarding and day-school pupils from the ages of 13 to 18.
He set up in business by himself and entered into partnership later around 1891 with Alfred Edward Cheatle as his partner.
Alfred Edward Robie Farmer Cheatle was an architect based in Birmingham.
He married Fanny Jane Wakeman in 1890. He died of pneumonia on 22 January 1903 at Quarry Farm, Northfield, Birmingham.
Pneumonia is an inflammatory condition of the lung affecting primarily the small air sacs known as alveoli. Typically symptoms include some combination of productive or dry cough, chest pain, fever, and trouble breathing. Severity is variable.
Northfield is a small residential area on the southern outskirts of metropolitan Birmingham, England, and near the boundary with Worcestershire. It is also a council constituency, managed by its own district committee. The constituency includes the wards of Kings Norton, Longbridge, Weoley Castle and the smaller ward of Northfield that includes West Heath and Turves Green.
The Fighting Cocks is a Grade II listed public house in Moseley, Birmingham, England.
The Methodist Central Hall, 196–224 Corporation Street, Birmingham, England, is a three-storey red brick and terracotta Grade II* listed building with a distinctive tower at the northern end of Corporation Street. The design complements the Victoria Law Courts opposite, also in terracotta, and includes eclectic details such as the corner turrets resembling Indian chattris. It is located within the Steelhouse Conservation Area.
Julius Alfred Chatwin FRIBA, ARBS, FSAScot was a British architect. He was involved with the building and modification of many churches in Birmingham, and practised both Neo-Gothic and Neo-Classical styles. His designs always included all of the carvings and internal fittings.
William Henry Bidlake MA, FRIBA was an English architect, a leading figure of the Arts and Crafts movement in Birmingham and Director of the School of Architecture at Birmingham School of Art from 1919 until 1924.
Thomas Rowe was a British-born architect, builder and goldminer who became one of Australia's leading architects of the Victorian era. He was also a politician, who was the first Mayor of Manly
Charles Edward Bateman FRIBA was an English architect, known for his Arts and Crafts and Queen Anne-style houses and commercial buildings in the Birmingham area and for his sensitive vernacular restoration and extension work in the Cotswolds.
George Corson (1829–1910) was a Scottish architect active in Leeds, West Yorkshire, England.
William Henry Romaine-Walker (1854–1940) was an English architect and interior decorator.
Lieutenant-Colonel Arthur William Lancelot Brewill was an architect based in Nottingham.
Captain Basil Edgar Baily FRIBA was an architect based in Nottingham. Much of his earlier work had to do with nearby churches.
James Brooks (1825–1901) was an English Gothic Revival architect.
John Wills was an architect based in Derby.
St Benedict's Church, Bordesley is a Church of England parish church in Hob Moor Road, Bordesley, West Midlands, England, about 2 1⁄2 miles (4 km) east of Birmingham city centre. It is an early 20th-century church in Byzantine Revival style and is Grade II listed.
St Alban the Martyr, Birmingham is a Grade II* listed Church of England parish church in the Anglican Diocese of Birmingham. It is dedicated to Saint Alban, the first British Christian martyr.
Frank Barlow Osborn FRIBA was an English architect based in Birmingham.
The Anchorage is a Grade II* listed building in Handsworth Wood, Birmingham, England.
George Dennis Martin, F.S.I. was an English architect based in London.
Charles Edge was an English architect based in Birmingham.
William James Morley FRIBA was an English architect who practised from offices in Bolton, Greater Manchester and Bradford, West Yorkshire
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