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Henry Jones Underwood

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Henry Jones Underwood
Born1804
Bristol, England
Died1852
Bath, England
OccupationArchitect
Buildings

Henry Jones Underwood (1804–1852) was an English architect who spent most of his career in Oxford. He was the brother of the architects Charles Underwood (circa 1791–1883)[1] and George Allen Underwood (dates unknown).[2]

Underwood trained in London as a pupil of Henry Hake Seward and then joined the office of Sir Robert Smirke.[3][4] In 1830 he moved to Oxford where much of his work involved designing churches or schools.[5] He built Saint Paul's parish church, Walton Street, and the library of the Oxford Botanic Garden in the Greek Revival style but is best known for his Gothic Revival architecture. His church at Littlemore for Newman became a model for other churches.[citation needed]

Underwood designed an extension to Oxford Prison. In 1852 he committed suicide at the White Hart Hotel, Bath, Somerset[3] so J. C. Buckler completed the extension in his stead.[6]

Works

His work also includes Holy Trinity Church, Oxford[clarification needed] and the north aisle of Saint Thomas's parish church, Oxford.[26] (date uncertain).

References

  1. ^ Brodie, 2001, p. 855.
  2. ^ Brodie, 2001, pp. 855-856.
  3. ^ a b Brodie, 2001, p. 856.
  4. ^ Tyack, 1998, p. 195.
  5. ^ a b c Colvin, 1997, p. 1066.
  6. ^ Tyack, 1998, p. 202.
  7. ^ Crossley & Elrington, 1979, pp. 369-412.
  8. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, pp. 134, 135, 137.
  9. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, pp. 181-182.
  10. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 688.
  11. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, pp. 267-268.
  12. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 295.
  13. ^ Pevsner, 1966, p. 169.
  14. ^ Lloyd, Orbach & Scourfield, p. 42.
  15. ^ Nairn & Pevsner, 1965, p. 265.
  16. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 767.
  17. ^ a b Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 655.
  18. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 498.
  19. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 483.
  20. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 798.
  21. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 852.
  22. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 689.
  23. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 325.
  24. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 300.
  25. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 437.
  26. ^ Sherwood & Pevsner, 1974, p. 298.

Sources

  • Brodie, Antonia; Felstead, Alison; Franklin, Jonathan; Pinfield, Leslie; Oldfield, Jane, eds. (2001). Directory of British Architects 1834-1914, L-Z. London & New York: Continuum. pp. 855–856. ISBN 0-8264-5514-X.
  • Colvin, H.M. (1997). A Biographical Dictionary of British Architects, 1600-1840. New Haven: Yale University Press. pp. 1065–1067. ISBN 0-300-07207-4. (in Google Books)
  • Crossley, Alan; Elrington, C.R. (eds.); Chance, Eleanor; Colvin, Christina; Cooper, Janet; Day, C.J.; Hassall, T.G.; Selwyn, Nesta (1979). A History of the County of Oxford, Volume 4. Victoria County History. pp. 369–412.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  • Lloyd, Thomas; Orbach, Julian; Scourfield, Robert (January 2006). Carmarthenshire and Ceredigion. The Buildings of Wales. Yale University Press. p. 42. ISBN 0-300-10179-1.
  • Nairn, Ian; Pevsner, Nikolaus (1965). Sussex. The Buildings of England. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. p. 265. ISBN 0-14-071028-0.
  • Pevsner, Nikolaus (1966). Berkshire. The Buildings of England. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. p. 169.
  • Sherwood, Jennifer; Pevsner, Nikolaus (1974). Oxfordshire. The Buildings of England. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. ISBN 0-14-071045-0.
  • Tyack, Geoffrey (1998). Oxford An Architectural Guide. Oxford & New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-817423-3.
This page was last edited on 5 May 2021, at 03:55
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