Attractions John Nash Architecture

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List of John Nash buildings, listed alphabetically with photos when available. Most, if not all prominent John Nash architecture appears on this list, including houses, churches and other structures where applicable. This list contains information like what city the structure can be found in, and when it was first opened to the public. If you want to find out even more about these famous John Nash buildings you can click on the building names to get additional information.

The list you're viewing has a variety of buildings in it, like Buckingham Palace and Royal Pavilion.

This list answers the questions, "What buildings did John Nash design?" and "What do John Nash structures look like?"
All Souls Church, Langham Plac... is listed (or ranked) 1 on the list John Nash Architecture
Photo: Freebase/Public domain
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All Souls Church, Langham Place

All Souls Church is an Anglican Evangelical church in central London, situated in Langham Place in Marylebone, at the north end of Regent Street. It was designed by John Nash and consecrated in 1824. As it is very near BBC Broadcasting House, the BBC often broadcasts from the church. As well as the core church membership, many hundreds of visitors come to All Souls, bringing the average number of those coming through the doors for services on Sundays to around 2,500 every week. All Souls has an international congregation, with all ages represented. ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: City of Westminster, London, England

Opened: Dec 01 1823

Architect: John Nash

Created By: John Nash

Attingham Park is listed (or ranked) 2 on the list John Nash Architecture
Photo: Freebase/Public domain

Attingham Park is a country house and estate in Shropshire, England. Located near the village of Atcham, on the B4380 Shrewsbury to Wellington road. It is owned by the National Trust. It is a Grade I listed building. Attingham Park was built in 1785 for Noel Hill, 1st Baron Berwick, who received his title in 1784 during the premiership of Prime Minister William Pitt the Younger. Noel Hill was a politician who aided William Pitt in the restructuring of the East India Company. Noel Hill already owned a house on the site of Attingham Park called Tern Hall, but with money he received along with his title he commissioned the architect George Steuart to design a new and grander house to be build ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: United Kingdom

Opened: Jan 01 1785

Architect: Humphry Repton, John Nash, George Steuart

Created By: Humphry Repton, John Nash, George Steuart

Construction Started: 1783

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Structure in cast iron . see Pevsner's Pioneers of Modern Design. ...more on Wikipedia

Opened: Jan 01 1810

Architect: John Nash

Created By: John Nash

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Blaise Hamlet is listed (or ranked) 4 on the list John Nash Architecture
Photo: Freebase/CC-BY-SA-2.5
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Blaise Hamlet

Blaise Hamlet is a hamlet in north west Bristol, England, composed of a group of nine small cottages around a green. They were built around 1811 for retired employees of Quaker banker and philanthropist John Scandrett Harford, who owned Blaise Castle House. The hamlet was designed by John Nash, master of the Picturesque style. He had worked for Harford on other buildings. The hamlet is the first fully realized exemplar of the garden suburb and laid out the road map for virtually all garden suburbs that followed. The cottages are now owned by the National Trust. They are still occupied and not open to the public, but the ensemble may be viewed from the green. All the cottages, and the sundial ...more on Wikipedia

City/Town: Bristol, England

Architect: John Nash, John Scandrett Harford

Created By: John Nash, John Scandrett Harford

Style: Picturesque