Architect Sir Norman SHAW
Richard Norman Shaw RA (Edinburgh May 7, 1831 – London November 17, 1912), was the most influential British architect from the 1870s to the 1900s, known for his country houses and for commercial buildings.
* Glen Andred, at Groombridge, Kent, England, 1867
* Leyswood, at Groombridge, Kent, England, 1866–1869
* Cragside, at Rothbury, Northumberland, England, 1869/1870–1885
* Preen Manor, Shropshire
* New Zealand Chambers], Leadenhall Street, London, c1870–80
* Pierrepont, Wispers, and Merrist Wood, Surrey
* Lowther Lodge, Kensington, London ,1873–1875
* 6 Ellerdale Road, Hampstead, London, built for himself
* House of Bethany, St Clement's Road, Bournemouth, Dorset 1874-1875
* Old Swan House, 17 Chelsea Embankment, London, 1875–1877
* Bedford Park, London, the first "garden city" suburban development: housing, including St Michael and All Angels Church, 1879–1882
* Albert Hall Mansions, at Kensington Gore, London, England, 1879–1886
* Adcote, Little Ness, Shropshire, 1876–1881
* Savoy Theatre, London, 1881
* small London houses at Kensington, Chelsea, and Hampstead
* Flete House, Devonshire
* Greenham Lodge, Berkshire
* Dawpool, Cheshire
* Bryanston, Dorset
* Chesters, Northumberland
* New Scotland Yard, on the Thames Embankment, London, 1887–1900 (Built to house Scotland Yard, now known as the Norman Shaw Building and used as Parliamentary offices)
* Piccadilly Hotel, Piccadilly Circus, London, England, 1905 to 1908; his last work
* Albion House, Liverpool, James Street, Liverpool, 1896–1898
* House for Kate Greenaway, Frognal, London, 1885
* Swanscombe Church in Kent
* White Lodge and White Lodge West, Bingley, West Yorkshire

Other work
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