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by David Watkin
Thomas Hope and the Neo-Classical Idea. by David Watkins and David Watkin. Neoclassical and 19th Century Architecture, 1: The Enlightenment in France and in England (History of World Architecture). David Watkin, Robin Middleton
Thomas Hope and the Neo-Classical Idea. David Watkin, Robin Middleton. The Life and Work of . Cockerell (Zwemmer Studies in Architecture, Vol 14). David Watkin. The Practice of Classical Architecture: The Architecture of Quinlan and Francis Terry, 2005-2015. Thomas Hope: Designer and Patron in Regency London. David Watkin, Daniella Ben-Arie. The Royal Interiors of Regency England.
Thomas Hope 1769-1831 and the Neo-classical Idea by Watkin, D. and a great selection of related books, art . This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings inside. This book has hardback covers. In good all round condition.
This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings inside.
Watkin then took a first in Part II of the Fine Arts Tripos. He went on to write a P. under Nikolaus Pevsner on Thomas Hope, which was published in 1968 as Thomas Hope and the Neo-Classical Idea, 1769–1831. Watkin spent his career at Cambridge. He was Librarian of the Fine Arts Faculty from 1967 to 1972, University Lecturer in the History of Art between 1972 and 1993, and Reader in the History of Architecture between 1993 and 2001.
Author of Thomas Hope 1769–1831 and the Neo-Classical Idea; Morality & Architecture; Morality & Architecture Revisited and others. Primary Contributions (1). Western architecture. The history of Western architecture is marked by a series of new solutions to structural problems. During the period from the beginning of civilization through ancient Greek culture
Thomas Hope, 1769 – 1831, and the Neo-Classical Idea.
Thomas Hope, 1769 – 1831, and the Neo-Classical Idea. London, 1968, p. 195. 9. It is thought that the plates included in Household Furniture represent objects that existed by about 1802, when Hope first opened his house to the public; see Thomas Hope: Regency Designer. New York, p. 371. Hope knew the architects and designers Percier and Fontaine, and although Recueil des Décorations Intérieures was not fully published until 1812, the plate with the chandelier was circulating as early as 1801.
David Watkin is professor of the history of architecture at the University of Cambridge. He is the author of a previous book on Thomas Hope and of others on James Athenian Stuart, Sir John Soane, and King George III, as well as several architectural survey volumes. Philip Hewat-Jaboor is an independent scholar, collector, and curator. Together with David Watkin and Daniella Ben Arie he is curator of the Thomas Hope exhibition.
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Among his publications Thomas Hope 1769–1831 and the Neo-Classical Idea (1968), The Life and Work of C. R. Cockerell R. A. (1974), German Architecture and the Classical Ideal (1740–1840). (1974), German Architecture and the Classical Ideal (1740–1840) (1987-with Tilman Mellinghoff), and Sir John Soane: Enlightenment Thought and the Royal Academy Lectures (1996) may be cited. Middleton & Watkin (1987);personal knowledge;D. Watkin (1968, 1974, 1977, 1979, 1982, 1982a, 1986, 1996, 2001, 2004);D. Watkin (e. (2000);W&M (1987). From: Watkin, David John in A Dictionary of Architecture and Landscape Architecture . Subjects: Art & Architecture.
Thomas Hope was a Dutch and British merchant banker, author, philosopher and art collector, best known for his novel Anastasius, a work which many experts considered a rival to the writings of Lord Byron. About the age of eighteen Hope started on a tour through various parts of Europe, Asia and Africa, where he interested himself especially in architecture and sculpture, making a large collection of the principal objects which attracted his attention. On his return to London about 1796 he purchased a house in Duchess Street, Cavendish Square, which he fitted up in a very elaborate stvie, from drawings made by himself.