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Royal Exchange,Threadneedle Street and Cornhill, City of London: the unfluted eight-column Corinthian portico

Tite, Sir William (1798-1873)
NOTES: Trading ceased at this the third Royal Exchange in 1939.

Theatre Royal, Haymarket, London

Nash, John (1752-1835)

Banqueting House, Whitehall, London

Jones, Inigo (1573-1652)
NOTES: This palace is the only remaining component of the Palace of Whitehall. It was built for James I specifically to provide an appropriate setting for a new and elaborate type of court entertainment, the masque.

Scala Theatre, Charlotte Street, Fitzrovia, London: the auditorium seen from the circle right

Verity, Thomas (1837-1891)
NOTES: Built on the site of the former Prince of Wales Theatre in 1904, this theatre was demolished in 1969 to make way for a new office building, Scala House.

Carlton House Terrace, St James's, London: the colonnaded south facade of the West Terrace with the East Terrace in the background

Nash, John (1752-1835)
NOTES: Carlton House Terrace, built in 1827-1833, refers to a street in St James's and in particular to twin terraces of white stucco-faced houses, the East and West Terraces, on the south side on The Mall overlooking St James's Park.

Royal Pavilion, Brighton: a colonnaded gateway

Nash, John (1752-1835)
NOTES: The Royal Pavilion was built as a seaside retreat for the then Prince Regent (later King George IV). Originally the 'Marine Pavilion', a Neo-Classical building designed by Henry Holland and completed in 1787, it was transformed into this Indian style building by John Nash in 1815-1822. Using new technology, Nash enlarged the building and added the domes and minarets by superimposing a cast iron framework over Holland's pavilion.

Attingham Hall, Atcham

Stuart, James (1713-1788)

Heveningham Hall, Suffolk: the entrance hall

Taylor, Sir Robert (1714-1788)

Basilica di Superga, Turin

Juvarra, Filippo (1678-1736)