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Elswick Leisure Park, Elswick Road, Newcastle-upon-Tyne: the park with the old public library on the right

RIBA110364
Napper Collerton Partnership
NOTES: Elswick Park was orignally the grounds of the Georgian Elswick Hall. Donated to the city in 1881 it served the recreational needs of west Newcastle up till the late 1970s when owing to the deterioration of the area, the City embarked on a regeneration programme. This included the demolition of the old Elslwick Hall with the provision of a new swimming pool on the site and the building of a new pavilion to serve outdoor sporting activities in the park and to act as a community centre for the neighbourhood.

Elswick Leisure Park, Elswick Road, Newcastle-upon-Tyne: the swimming pool from the north looking towards the western side of the city

RIBA110366
Napper Collerton Partnership
NOTES: Elswick Park was orignally the grounds of the Georgian Elswick Hall. Donated to the city in 1881 it served the recreational needs of west Newcastle up till the late 1970s when owing to the deterioration of the area, the City embarked on a regeneration programme. This included the demolition of the old Elslwick Hall with the provision of a new swimming pool on the site and the building of a new pavilion to serve outdoor sporting activities in the park and to act as a community centre for the neighbourhood.

River Ystwyth, Cardigan

RIBA111148
Baldwin, Thomas (1750-1820)
NOTES: The Hafod estate runs through this valley.

RMC Group headquarters, Thorpe, Surrey: the roofscape with vents in the form of chess pieces

RIBA111520
Edward Cullinan Architects
NOTES: This office development was arranged around the landscaped grounds of three historic houses, Eastley End House (late 18th/early 19th century), Meadlake House (a Victorian stable block) and The Grange (late 19th/early 20th century). The retained existing buildings are linked by a series of single-storey structures, except for the executive dining rooms. See RIBA123088 for a black adn white version of this image.

Alfred's Hall, Cirencester Park, Cirencester

RIBA115061
Bathurst, Allen, 1st Earl Bathurst (1684-1775)
NOTES: Alfred's Hall was designed as an artificial ruin by the first Earl of Bathurst, possibly in collaboration with the poet Alexander Pope, who was a frequent visitor. It was built to commemorate King Alfred's alleged overhearing of the Danish battle plans and is one of the many attractions in the 3000 acre park laid out by the Earl from 1714.

Alfred's Hall, Cirencester Park, Cirencester

RIBA115062
Bathurst, Allen, 1st Earl Bathurst (1684-1775)
NOTES: Alfred's Hall was designed as an artificial ruin by the first Earl of Bathurst, possibly in collaboration with the poet Alexander Pope, who was a frequent visitor. It was built to commemorate King Alfred's alleged overhearing of the Danish battle plans and is one of the many attractions in the 3000 acre park laid out by the Earl from 1714.

Alfred's Hall, Cirencester Park, Cirencester: a fireplace

RIBA115063
Bathurst, Allen, 1st Earl Bathurst (1684-1775)
NOTES: Alfred's Hall was designed as an artificial ruin by the first Earl of Bathurst, possibly in collaboration with the poet Alexander Pope, who was a frequent visitor. It was built to commemorate King Alfred's alleged overhearing of the Danish battle plans and is one of the many attractions in the 3000 acre park laid out by the Earl from 1714.

Alfred's Hall, Cirencester Park, Cirencester

RIBA115064
Bathurst, Allen, 1st Earl Bathurst (1684-1775)
NOTES: Alfred's Hall was designed as an artificial ruin by the first Earl of Bathurst, possibly in collaboration with the poet Alexander Pope, who was a frequent visitor. It was built to commemorate King Alfred's alleged overhearing of the Danish battle plans and is one of the many attractions in the 3000 acre park laid out by the Earl from 1714.

Alfred's Hall, Cirencester Park, Cirencester: the tower with its stained glass window

RIBA115065
Bathurst, Allen, 1st Earl Bathurst (1684-1775)
NOTES: Alfred's Hall was designed as an artificial ruin by the first Earl of Bathurst, possibly in collaboration with the poet Alexander Pope, who was a frequent visitor. It was built to commemorate King Alfred's alleged overhearing of the Danish battle plans and is one of the many attractions in the 3000 acre park laid out by the Earl from 1714.

Alfred's Hall, Cirencester Park, Cirencester

RIBA115066
Bathurst, Allen, 1st Earl Bathurst (1684-1775)
NOTES: Alfred's Hall was designed as an artificial ruin by the first Earl of Bathurst, possibly in collaboration with the poet Alexander Pope, who was a frequent visitor. It was built to commemorate King Alfred's alleged overhearing of the Danish battle plans and is one of the many attractions in the 3000 acre park laid out by the Earl from 1714.
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