Definition of Tudor architecture
1. Noun. A style of English-Gothic architecture popular during the Tudor period; characterized by half-timbered houses.
Tudor Architecture Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tudor Architecture
Literary usage of Tudor architecture
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Dictionary of Architecture and Building, Biographical, Historical, and edited by Russell Sturgis (1901)
"(See under Arch.) tudor architecture The accession of Henry VII. to the throne of England marked the ... tudor architecture With Tudor times an enormous ..."
2. An Encyclopædia of Domestic Economy by Thomas Webster, William Parkes (1855)
"21 represents part of a mansion in the Tudor style, from an excellent work on the subject, " Hunt's tudor architecture." Fig. 21. 41. ..."
3. Domestic Architecture: Containing a History of the Science, and the by Richard Brown, Architect Richard Brown, Richard Brown, architect (1841)
"CROCKET, foliated ornaments running un the angles of pinnacles in tudor architecture. CUBB-ROOF, a French roof which has on it externally a projecting angle ..."
4. The Cambrian Quarterly Magazine and Celtic Repertory (1832)
"Wardrobe in the Elizabethan age St. Nicholas's Hospital, Harbledown:—wood-cut. Historical Propriety in Painting—tudor architecture. West Shene Priory. ..."
5. Belgravia by Mary Elizabeth Braddon (1874)
"We agree with Mr. Pugin that after the Gothic, which is not a local style at all, tudor architecture, which is purely English, is the most original and ..."
6. A History of Architecture on the Comparative Method for the Student by Banister Fletcher (1901)
"tudor architecture is the work of builders trained in Gothic art, ... Tudor architecture is the name given to the style prevalent during the reigns of Henry ..."
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