List of famous buildings in the Jacobean architecture movement, listed alphabetically with photos when available. This list of Jacobean architecture buildings, structures and monuments includes information like what city the structure is in, and when it was first opened to the public. There are a lot of historic Jacobean architecture structures around the world, so why not save some money and check them out here without having to pay for travel? These popular Jacobean architecture buildings attract visitors from all over the world, so if you're ever near them you should definitely pay them a visit. This list features Hatfield House, Green Lane Masjid and more.This list is a great source for answering the questions, "What are the most famous Jacobean architecture buildings?" and "What do Jacobean architecture buildings look like?"
Aston Hall is a Grade I listed Jacobean house in Aston, Birmingham, England, designed by John Thorpe and built between 1618 and 1635. In 1864 the house was bought by Birmingham Corporation, becoming the first historic country house to pass into municipal ownership, and is still owned by Birmingham ...moresee more on Aston Hall
Astor Home for Children
The Astor Home for Children building, home to Astor Services for Children & Families, is located on Mill Street in Rhinebeck, New York, United States. It is sponsored by Catholic Charities in the Archdiocese of New York, and provides mental health services to children on an inpatient and outpatient ...more
Bacon's Castle, also variously known as "Allen's Brick House" or the "Arthur Allen House" is located in Surry County, Virginia, USA, and is Virginia's oldest documented brick dwelling. Built in 1665, it is noted as an extremely rare example of Jacobean architecture in the New World. The house became ...more
Bank Hall is a Jacobean mansion in Bretherton, Lancashire, England. It is a Grade II* listed building. The hall was built on the site of an older house in 1608 by the Banastres who were lords of the manor. The hall was extended during the 18th and 19th centuries. Extensions were built for George ...more