Listed buildings in Barrow-in-Furness

listed structure in the town
Within other heritage categories the only asset recognised by Historic England in the Borough is Barrow Park which is designated as Grade II on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens. Barrow-in-Furness has 8 Grade I listed buildings, representing a higher proportion of all listed buildings than national average. They are listed below. Barrow-in-Furness has 15 Grade II* listed buildings. They are listed below. Barrow-in-Furness has 251 Grade II listed buildings. They are listed below. The following Grade II listed buildings have been demolished in Barrow.

Half Moon, Herne Hill

Half MoonHalf Moon Pub
The Half Moon is a Grade II* listed public house at 10 Half Moon Lane, Herne Hill, London. It is one of only 270 pubs on the Campaign for Real Ale's National Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors, was frequented by the poet and writer Dylan Thomas, and was a noteworthy live music venue for nearly 50 years, hosting three gigs by U2 in 1980. The Half Moon Public House is listed by Southwark Council as an Asset of Community Value, and is described by Nikolaus Pevsner as, "a cheerful corner pub of 1896".

List of places of worship in Woking (borough)

Eleven places of worship in the borough have listed status. A building is defined as "listed" when it is placed on a statutory register of buildings of "special architectural or historic interest" in accordance with the Planning (Listed Buildings and Conservation Areas) Act 1990. The Department for Culture, Media and Sport, a Government department, is responsible for this; Historic England (formerly English Heritage), a non-departmental public body, acts as an agency of the department to administer the process and advise the department on relevant issues. There are three grades of listing status.

Grade I listed war memorials in England

As part of the commemorations of the centenary of the First World War, Historic England—the government body responsible for listing in England—is running a project with the aim of significantly increasing the number of war memorials on the National Heritage List for England. This list includes only memorials that are grade I listed buildings in their own right. Memorials which are not free-standing—such as a plaque on a church wall—or which form part of the curtilage of a listed building—such as a sculpture within a building—but do not have their own entry on the National Heritage List for England are not included.

Besses United Reformed Church

Besses o' th' Barn URCCongregational Church
The early ministers were: The church was first listed by English Heritage in January 1985. The short registry entry describes it as "Gothic revival. A low, spreading complex, conspicuously sited at fork between Old and New Bury Roads. Red brick with bands, window heads, tympana etc in other colours. Steep slate roofs. Dated 1865 in head of gable front, which has stone plate-tracery rose window under 2 centred arch. Short transepts have similar gables. Beyond east end the associated buildings present steep gables, one to north, two to south." Notes Citations Alexander Anderson, until 1866. Osric Copland, 1866-1869. Llewellyn Porter, 1871-1877. H. H. Richardson, 1877-1880.

Croydon Airport

CroydonCroydon AerodromeRAF Croydon
In 1978, the terminal building and Gate Lodge were granted protection as Grade II listed buildings. In May 2017, Historic England raised the status of the terminal building to Grade II*. Owing to disrepair, the Gate Lodge is now classified as Heritage at Risk by Historic England. In December 1915, Beddington Aerodrome was established – one of a number of small airfields around London that were created for protection against Zeppelin airship raids during the First World War. In January 1916, the first two aircraft, B.E 2C's, arrived at the aerodrome as part of Home Defence.

St James's, Spanish Place

Spanish Chapel, Manchester SquareSpanish PlaceSt James's Church, Spanish Place
It is grade II* listed with Historic England. The church is located in George Street, Marylebone, behind the Wallace Collection and close to Marylebone High Street. In the reign of Elizabeth I the Bishops of Ely let their palace and chapel in Ely Place to the Spanish Ambassador and, until the reign of Charles I, it was occupied by the High Representative of the Court of Spain. During this period the chapel (now St Etheldreda's Church) was freely used by English Roman Catholics and became a sanctuary to some degree for them, in a manner typical of an embassy chapel.

Winchester College War Cloister

War Cloister
The roofed quadrangle is said by Historic England to be the largest known private war memorial in Europe. It became a Grade II listed building in 1950, and was upgraded to Grade I in 2017, as one of 24 war memorials in England designed by Baker that were designated by Historic England as a national collection. The memorial was a project of the school's headmaster Montague Rendall, to commemorate the 500 Wykehamists killed in the First World War, at a time when the total number of boys at the school was around 450; a similar number of Wykehamists were wounded in the war, and around 900 were awarded decorations for gallantry.

St Mary's Church, Hinckley

Church of the Assumption of St Mary the VirginSt Mary's Church
It is an Anglican Parish Church in the Diocese of Leicester and is designated by Historic England as a Grade II* listed building. In addition, the North Chapel of the Church has been converted into a coffee bar. St Mary's parish church in Hinckley was dedicated in the Middle Ages to the Assumption of Saint Mary the Virgin. This church building has stood on the site for almost nine hundred years, although there may well have been a church already on the site, as the remnants of an Anglo Saxon sun-dial is visible on the diagonal buttress on the south-east corner of the chancel. The church was built by William FitzOsbern, who came over with William the Conqueror.

Christ Church, Southgate

Christ ChurchChrist Church SouthgateWeld Chapel
The building is grade II* listed with Historic England. In 2014 the church registered as an Inclusive Church. The church choir makes regular recordings and tours as well as supporting worship on Sundays at 10am and at Choral Evensong at 6.30pm. In 1615, Sir John Weld, owner of the Arnos Grove estate, established the Weld Chapel, located to the west of Christ Church, at which local people were allowed to worship. In the 19th century, the Rev. James Baird, a minister of the Weld Chapel who had married into the Walker family who then owned Arnos Grove house, saw that the chapel was too small and dilapidated for current needs, and the Walker family donated land on which Christ Church was built.

Masonic Hall, Taunton

St George's ChapelMasonic Hall
The hall is designated by Historic England as a Grade II* listed building, and is considered to form a group with Numbers 1–11 and 15–20 The Crescent, which are both similarly Grade II* listed, and with the Grade II listed properties; 21 and 22 The Crescent, Somerset County Club, Dragon Book Shop and Number 14 Bath Place.

A. E. Sewell

In 1934–35, he designed The Station, Stoneleigh, a Grade II listed pub at Stoneleigh Broadway, Stoneleigh, Epsom, Surrey. In 1935–36, he designed The Stag's Head in Hoxton, London. In 1936, he designed the Golden Heart, Spitalfields, a Grade II listed public house at 110 Commercial Street, London, E1 6LZ, for Truman's Brewery. In 1936–37, he designed The Green Man in Kingsbury, north London. In 1937, he designed the Duke of Edinburgh at Brixton. Several of the pubs designed by Sewell have been listed by Historic England and four pubs designed by him were included in the 19 inter-war pubs listed in August 2015. Elwall, Robert. (1983) Bricks & beer: English pub architecture, 1830–1939.

One Kemble Street

Civil Aviation Authority House
It is a grade II listed building with Historic England. Like nearby Centre Point, it was built for the developer Harry Hyams as part of the 1960s commercial property boom and kept empty for several years after completion. The building was designed by George Marsh, a partner in Richard Seifert's architectural firm, for Oldham Estates, the vehicle for the developer Harry Hyams, and built between 1964 and 1968 by Robert McAlpine and Sons. Marsh had also designed the nearby Centre Point, also for Hyams. The consulting engineers were C.J. Pell & Partners.

Holy Trinity Church, Westbury on Trym

Holy Trinity ChurchWestbury PrioryChurch of the Holy Trinity
Grade I listed buildings in Bristol. Westbury on Trym Parish Church. Westbury on Trym Parish Church Organ Appeal.

Grade I listed buildings in South Somerset

List of Grade I listed buildings in South Somerset
Brympton d'Evercy, built in stages between about 1220 and the 18th century, has been described, by Auberon Waugh, as "the most beautiful house in England". |} * South Somerset Council page on listed buildings Grade I listed buildings in Somerset. List of Somerset towers. Grade II* listed buildings in South Somerset.

St Mark's Church, Bristol

Lord Mayor's ChapelGaunt's ChapelThe Gaunt's Chapel
It is designated by Historic England as a grade I listed building. In 1220 Maurice de Gaunt (d.1230), a grandson of Robert Fitzharding (d.1170), first feudal baron of Berkeley, Gloucestershire, founded a hospital, that is to say a mediaeval charitable residential institution, next to his grandfather's foundation of St Augustine's Abbey, to provide relief for the sick and poor. It was to be called the "Hospital of St Mark of Billeswyke-by-Bristol" and was housed in the Abbey's almonry. On Maurice’s death in 1230, his nephew Robert de Gournay added to its endowment, made it independent of the Abbey and placed it under the control of Maurice's brother Henry de Gaunt.

Red telephone box

K6K6 telephone kioskK6 telephone box
As of 2017, there are six K1 boxes in existence, all of which have been listed at Grade II by Historic England, with two still located on British streets. The first is situated in Trinity Market in Kingston-upon-Hull, and the other in Bembridge High Street, Isle of Wight. The red telephone box was the result of a competition in 1924 to design a kiosk that would be acceptable to the London Metropolitan Boroughs which had hitherto resisted the Post Office's effort to erect K1 kiosks on their streets. The Royal Fine Art Commission was instrumental in the choice of the British standard kiosk.

Heskin Hall

;Bibliography * * Grade I listed buildings in Lancashire. Listed buildings in Heskin.

St Alban the Martyr, Birmingham

St Alban's, BordesleySt Alban the MartyrSt Alban the Martyr Parish Church
St Alban the Martyr, Birmingham is a Grade II* listed Church of England parish church in the Anglican Diocese of Birmingham. It is dedicated to Saint Alban, the first British Christian martyr. In 2018, the church was on Historic England's Heritage at Risk Register due to its poor condition, particularly the roof. A temporary church was established as a mission of Holy Trinity Church, Bordesley in 1865, and a temporary church was opened on 13 September 1866. The permanent church was designed by John Loughborough Pearson and built by the contractor Shillitoe of Doncaster. Work started in 1880 and the church was opened in 1881. The formal consecration took place on 4 December 1899.

All Saints Church, Benhilton

All Saints ChurchAll SaintsAll Saints', Benhilton
All Saints Church, Benhilton is a Grade II* listed church built 1863 to 1867 in Sutton, Greater London in the Sutton parish of Benhilton. Historic England describe the church as "a fine example of mid-Victorian church-building by an important architect of the Gothic Revival", Samuel Teulon. The church is located just to the north of Sutton town centre, to the east of Angel Hill on All Saints Road and looking down towards Sutton Green. It stands on an artificial platform built up on a south-facing slope. The hill on which the church stands was partially formed as a result of earth moved there during the building of the Angel Hill cutting in the 1770s.

Arch of Remembrance

The arch was designated a grade II* listed building in 1955 and upgraded to grade I in 1996. The gates and gate piers leading to University Road are separately listed at grade II*. Victoria Park itself is listed at grade II on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens. Listed status provides legal protection from demolition or modification; grade II* is applied to "particularly important buildings of more than special interest" and applies to about 5.5% of listed buildings. Grade I is reserved for buildings of "exceptional interest" and applied to only 2.5% of listings.

List of cemeteries, crematoria and memorials in Richmond upon Thames

It was unveiled by General Jan Smuts in 1921 and has been Grade II listed since 2012. The Kew War Memorial, near St Anne's Church, unveiled in 1921 and Grade II listed since 2015. The Mortlake and East Sheen War Memorial, in East Sheen, unveiled in 1925 and Grade II listed since 2017. The Petersham War Memorial, in the churchyard of St Peter's Church, unveiled in 1920 and Grade II listed since 2017. The Teddington War Memorial, in Teddington, unveiled in 1921 and Grade II listed since 2017. The Twickenham War Memorial in Radnor Gardens, designed by Mortimer Brown and erected in 1921. It has been Grade II* listed since 2017.

Prior Park College

Prior ParkPrior Park Preparatory SchoolPrior Park Roman Catholic College
Situated on a hill overlooking the city of Bath, Somerset, in southwest England, Prior Park has been designated by Historic England as a Grade I listed building. The adjoining 57 acre Prior Park Landscape Garden is now owned by the National Trust. The Prior Foundation consists of Prior Park College, the Paragon Junior School (Bath) and Prior Park School Gibraltar. Founded in 1830 to be England's first Catholic university, Prior Park College has remained a Roman Catholic school. It was established by the Benedictine, Bishop Baines, as a seminary, and provides co-educational schooling for students aged 11 to 18 in the Catholic tradition and ecumenical spirit.

Adams Building, Nottingham

Adams BuildingAdams BuildingsLace Warehouse for Thomas Adams
Now Grade II-listed by Historic England, the Adams Building was formerly a lace showroom and warehouse and is considered. Since 1999, it has formed part of the City campus of what is now Nottingham College. Opened on 10 July 1855, the building is named after its original owner Thomas Adams (1807–1873), a Victorian industrialist with strong Quaker views and a deep social conscience. He selected the Nottingham architect Thomas Chambers Hine and between them, they created a building which, for a variety of social and architectural reasons, is quite unique. As it now exists, the Adams Building is the product of several distinct phases of construction from 1854 to around 1874.

Grade I listed buildings in Mendip

List of Grade I listed buildings in Mendip
In England, the authority for listing under the Planning (Listed Buildings and Conservation Areas) Act 1990 rests with Historic England, a non-departmental public body sponsored by the Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport; local authorities have a responsibility to regulate and enforce the planning regulations. There are 90 Grade I listed buildings in Mendip. Most are Norman- or medieval-era churches, many of which are included in the Somerset towers, a collection of distinctive, mostly spireless Gothic church towers. The greatest concentrations of Grade I listed buildings are in Wells and Glastonbury.