Image from page 497 of "Styles of ornament, exhibited in designs, and arranged in historical order, with descriptive text. A handbook for architects, designers, painters, sculptors, wood-carvers, chasers, modellers, cabinet-makers and artistic locksmiths
Title: Styles of ornament, exhibited in designs, and arranged in historical order, with descriptive text. A handbook for architects, designers, painters, sculptors, wood-carvers, chasers, modellers, cabinet-makers and artistic locksmiths as well as also for technical schools, libraries and private study
Subjects: Decoration and ornament
Publisher: New York : E. Weyhe
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN
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Text Appearing Before Image:
Delft Faience goblet in theCollection Gasnault (Jaenicke). 486 ENGLISH LATER RENAISSANCE ORNAMENT. Plate 299.
Text Appearing After Image:
ENGLISH LATER RENAISSANCE ORNAMENT. 487 Later Renaissance Ornament in England. As already stated in the introduction to English RenaissanceOrnament (page 429) the Later Renaissance, which used to be knownas the pure Italian style, was introduced into England by Inigo Jones(1573—1652). The first building of importance erected in that stylebeing the Banqueting House in Whitehall (1620). The style was furtherdeveloped by Sir Christopher Wren (1632—1723), Sir John Van-bureh (1666—1726), Nicholas Hawksmoor (1666—1736), James Gibbs(1674-1754), William Kent (1684—1742), G.Leoni (1686—1746), JohnJames of Greenwich (? 1687—1746), Thomas Archer (? 1690—1743);Colin Campbell (? 1690—1734); George Dance (1695—1768), Henry Flitcroft (1697—1769)_John Wood of Bath (1704—1754), Sir Robert Taylor (1714—1788), John Carr of York (1723—1807), James Paine (1725—1789), Sir William Chambers (1726-1796), Robert Adam (1728—1792), Henry Holland (1746—1806), James Wyatt (1746—
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