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Mausoleums

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Ponte and Castel Sant'Angelo, Rome

RIBA10195
SOURCE: Giovanni Battista Piranesi. Vedute di Roma (Rome, 1754), pl. 29 NOTES: Castel Sant'Angelo was originally constructed as a mausoleum for the Emperor Hadrian in 135-139 AD. The bridge, built at the same time to connect the mausoleum to the Campus Martius, was named Ponte Elio. When the mausoleum became a castle in 401 AD it was renamed Castel Sant'Angelo and the bridge took the same name.

Castel Sant'Angelo, Rome

RIBA10196
SOURCE: Giovanni Battista Piranesi. Vedute di Roma (Rome, 1754), pl. 30 NOTES: Castel Sant'Angelo was originally constructed as a mausoleum for the Emperor Hadrian in 135-139 AD. The bridge, built at the same time to connect the mausoleum to the Campus Martius, was named Ponte Elio. When the mausoleum became a castle in 401 AD it was renamed Castel Sant'Angelo and the bridge took the same name.

West Norwood Cemetery, London: slanting tombstones in front of the Marsden mausoleum

RIBA10562
Tite, Sir William (1798-1873)
NOTES: Originally known as the South Metropolitan Cemetery, this 40-acre cemetery was consecrated in 1837. William Tite, who was the architect for the development company, was responsible for the landscaping and the design of some of the monuments.

West Norwood Cemetery, London: the Marsden mausoleum with Regency-style column

RIBA10563
Tite, Sir William (1798-1873)
NOTES: Originally known as the South Metropolitan Cemetery, this 40-acre cemetery was consecrated in 1837. William Tite, who was the architect for the development company, was responsible for the landscaping and the design of some of the monuments.

West Norwood Cemetery, London: the pink and white marble mausoleum of George Dodd

RIBA10565
Allom, Thomas (1804-1872)
NOTES: Originally known as the South Metropolitan Cemetery, this 40-acre cemetery was consecrated in 1837. William Tite, who was the architect for the development company, was responsible for the landscaping and the design of some of the monuments. This mausoleum was designed by Thomas Allom in 1865.

West Norwood Cemetery, London: the terracotta mausoleum with Tudor windows of Sir Henry Tate

RIBA10566
Smith, Sidney Robert James (1858-1913)
NOTES: Originally known as the South Metropolitan Cemetery, this 40-acre cemetery was consecrated in 1837. William Tite, who was the architect for the development company, was responsible for the landscaping and the design of some of the monuments. This mausoleum was designed by Sidney R. J. Smith in c.1890.

West Norwood Cemetery, London: the monument to T. E. Schilizzi with female figure under a baldacchino in the Greek part of the cemetery with the mausoleum of John Peter Ralli just visible on the right

RIBA10568
Street, George Edmund (1824-1881)
NOTES: Originally known as the South Metropolitan Cemetery, this 40-acre cemetery was consecrated in 1837. William Tite, who was the architect for the development company, was responsible for the landscaping and the design of some of the monuments. The Schilizzi monument was made in 1872 while the Ralli mausoleum was designed by George Edmund Street in 1888.

Alternative designs for the Mausoleum, Blickling Hall, Blickling, in memory of the 2nd Earl of Buckinghamshire: elevation of the south front

RIBA12107
Bonomi, Joseph (1739-1808)
NOTES: Bonomi's design was based on the tomb of Caius Cestius, Rome. The mausoleum as executed in 1796 was a slightly less austere pyramid without the rusticated plinth.

Design for an unidentified mausoleum

RIBA12117
Bonomi, Joseph (1739-1808)
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