Welcome to RIBApix!
You have no items in your basket.
Close
Filters
Search

Gardens

View as Grid List
Sort by

Orangery, Margam, Glamorgan

RIBA148831
Keck, Anthony (1726-1797)
NOTES: Built in the grounds of the former Margam monastery, the orangery at a length of 327 ft (99.67 metres) was longer and larger than any other in Great Britain at the time. See RIBA148834 for a colour version of this image.

Orangery, Margam, Glamorgan

RIBA148832
Keck, Anthony (1726-1797)
NOTES: Built in the grounds of the former Margam monastery, the orangery at a length of 327 ft (99.67 metres) was longer and larger than any other in Great Britain at the time.

Temple of the Four Seasons, Margam, Glamorgan

RIBA148833
NOTES: This was the Summer Banqueting House, built at the end of formal gardens laid out by the Mansel family who took over the former Margam monastery. The facade was reconstructed in c. 1800, but the building was saved and re-erected west of the Orangery in 1835.

Orangery, Margam, Glamorgan

RIBA148834
Keck, Anthony (1726-1797)
NOTES: Built in the grounds of the former Margam monastery, the orangery at a length of 327 ft (99.67 metres) was longer and larger than any other in Great Britain at the time. See RIBA148831 for a black and white version of this image.

Orangery, Margam, Glamorgan

RIBA148835
Keck, Anthony (1726-1797)
NOTES: Built in the grounds of the former Margam monastery, the orangery at a length of 327 ft (99.67 metres) was longer and larger than any other in Great Britain at the time. See RIBA148830 for a black and version version of this image.

Pallant House, North Pallant, Chichester: detail of gardens

RIBA149058
NOTES: See RIBA157102 for a colour version of this image.

Rousham Park, Oxfordshire: the Townesend building

RIBA149112
Kent, William (1685?-1748)
NOTES: Rousham is a 17th century country house with pleasure grounds laid out to designs by Charles Bridgeman in the 1720s. It was then landscaped, modified and extended by William Kent, 1737-1741. It is the most complete surviving example of Kent's landscape work. See RIBA157152 for a colour version of this image.

Rousham Park, Oxfordshire: the Townesend building

RIBA149113
Kent, William (1685?-1748)
NOTES: Rousham is a 17th century country house with pleasure grounds laid out to designs by Charles Bridgeman in the 1720s. It was then landscaped, modified and extended by William Kent, 1737-1741. It is the most complete surviving example of Kent's landscape work. See RIBA157153 for a colour version of this image.

Rousham Park, Oxfordshire: Kent's Palladian gate leading to the paddock, with urn in the foreground

RIBA149114
Kent, William (1685?-1748)
NOTES: Rousham is a 17th century country house with pleasure grounds laid out to designs by Charles Bridgeman in the 1720s. It was then landscaped, modified and extended by William Kent, 1737-1741. It is the most complete surviving example of Kent's landscape work. See RIBA157154 for a colour version of this image.

Rousham Park, Oxfordshire: Kent's Palladian gate leading to the paddock

RIBA149115
Kent, William (1685?-1748)
NOTES: Rousham is a 17th century country house with pleasure grounds laid out to designs by Charles Bridgeman in the 1720s. It was then landscaped, modified and extended by William Kent, 1737-1741. It is the most complete surviving example of Kent's landscape work. See RIBA157155 for a colour version of this image.

Rousham Park, Oxfordshire: one of the lodges

RIBA149116
Kent, William (1685?-1748)
NOTES: Rousham is a 17th century country house with pleasure grounds laid out to designs by Charles Bridgeman in the 1720s. It was then landscaped, modified and extended by William Kent, 1737-1741. It is the most complete surviving example of Kent's landscape work. See RIBA157156 for a colour version of this image.

Rousham Park, Oxfordshire: one of the lodges

RIBA149117
Kent, William (1685?-1748)
NOTES: Rousham is a 17th century country house with pleasure grounds laid out to designs by Charles Bridgeman in the 1720s. It was then landscaped, modified and extended by William Kent, 1737-1741. It is the most complete surviving example of Kent's landscape work. See RIBA157157 for a colour version of this image.
Close
)
CLOSE