New West End Synagogue

New Synagogue
*Oldest synagogues in the United Kingdom English Heritage: New West End Synagogue, Bayswater. Official site. New West End Synagogue on Jewish Communities and Records – UK (hosted by jewishgen.org).

Kings Weston House

King's Weston HouseKings WestonKingsweston estate
It has been designated by Historic England as a grade I listed building. Buildings in the grounds include a Loggia, Brewhouse and Echo which are all grade I listed in their own right. The house is surrounded by parkland and an area of woodland bordering the suburbs of Shirehampton, Sea Mills and Lawrence Weston. An iron bridge across Kings Weston Lane connects the estate to that of Blaise Castle. In April 2011 the Kings Weston Action Group (KWAG) was formed as a volunteer organisation with the ambition to conserve and enhance the Grade II Registered Historic Landscape around the house.

West Street Cemetery

The two Cemetery chapels have been Grade II listed buildings on the Historic England Register since 1990. A Burial Board was formed in Farnham in 1853 with the view to opening a cemetery in the town. The Board originally considered three plots of land in Farnham and at first accepted land at Willey Mill from Charles Knight; however, the total cost including the building of the two chapels would have cost nearly £3,500 and the Vestry would only sanction £3000.

Mortlake Crematorium

Mortlake
It has been a Grade II listed building since 2011, being assessed by Historic England as having "a distinctive Art Deco design that survives little altered in a compact and practical composition". The crematorium is on Kew Meadow Path, Townsmead Road, Kew. It is situated on the south bank of the River Thames by Chiswick Bridge and in Clifford Avenue, adjoining Mortlake Cemetery (Hammersmith New Cemetery) in the angle of Mortlake Road (which forms part of the A205, the South Circular Road) and the A316 road. The nearest train stations are Kew Gardens (for London Underground and London Overground trains) and Mortlake (for South West Trains services).

Regent Palace Hotel

Regent Palace
The hotel was designated as a Grade II listed building by English Heritage in 2004. Historical Glory of The Regent Palace Hotel, London http://www.regentpalacehotel.co.uk/history.htm. Recreated light fittings in art deco style http://www.hoteldesigns.net/industrynews/news_9869.html. Regent Palace Neon sign http://forum.skyscraperpage.com/showthread.php?t=199275.

Wimborne Road Cemetery, Bournemouth

Wimborne Road Cemetery
It is grade II listed with Historic England. The cemetery was opened in 1878 and laid out by the architect Christopher Crabb Creeke. The cemetery contains the war graves of 48 Commonwealth service personnel of World War I and 38 of World War II. Sir Evelyn Baring, 1st Earl of Cromer (1841-1917), statesman. Christopher Crabb Creeke (1820-1886), architect. Staff Surgeon RN William Job Maillard (1863-1903), VC recipient in 1898 Occupation of Crete.

Mells War Memorial

Grade II* listed buildings in Mendip. Grade II* listed war memorials in England.

West House, Chelsea

West HouseWest House (Chelsea)
West House is a Grade II* listed Queen Anne revival house at 35 Glebe Place, Chelsea, London. It was built in 1868–69 by the architect Philip Webb, on behalf of the artist George Price Boyce. It was extended in 1876 by Webb, and in 1901 by an unknown architect. Historic England have described West House as "one of the earliest examples of the Queen Anne Revival style". West House possesses one of the few triple-height ceilings in London. The artist George Price Boyce lived at West House from 1870, and died there in 1897. After Boyce's death, Scottish artists James Guthrie (artist) and Edward Arthur Walton occupied West House.

British Thomson-Houston Company War Memorial

The memorial was designated a grade II listed building on 13 June 2007. In October 2015, as part of commemorations for the centenary of the First World War, Lutyens' war memorials were recognised as a "national collection" and all of his free-standing memorials in England were listed or had their listing status reviewed and their National Heritage List for England list entries were updated and expanded. As part of this process, the British Thomson-Houston Company War Memorial was upgraded to grade II* listed building status. * Grade II* listed buildings in Rugby (borough). Grade II* listed war memorials in England.

Burnley Mechanics

Burnley Mechanics' InstituteMechanics Theatre
;Footnotes ;Bibliography * * Grade II* listed buildings in Lancashire. Listed buildings in Burnley.

Sissinghurst Castle Garden

Sissinghurst CastleSissinghurst Sissinghurst Castle
Of two storeys in red brick, with an extension dating from the 1930s, South Cottage has a Grade II* listing. Although the estate as a whole is 450 acre, the gardens themselves occupy only 5 acre. Anne Scott-James sets out the principles of the design: "a garden of formal structure, of a private and secret nature, truly English in character, and plant[ed] with romantic profusion". As gardeners and landscapers, both Sackville-West and Nicolson were amateurs. Nicolson largely undertook the design and Sackville-West the planting.

The Salisbury, Covent Garden

The SalisburySalisburyThe Salisbury public house
The Salisbury is a Grade II listed public house at 91–93 St Martin's Lane, Covent Garden, London which is noted for its particularly fine late Victorian interior with art nouveau elements. It was built as part of a six-storey block in about 1899 on the site of an earlier pub that had been known under several names, including the Coach and Horses and Ben Caunt's Head. As well as being Grade II listed by Historic England, the interior is on CAMRA's National Inventory as being "an historic pub interior of national importance", due to the quality and opulence of the etched and polished glass and the carved woodwork.

Great Gatehouse, Bristol

Abbey GatehouseGreat GatehouseGatehouse
Grade I listed buildings in Bristol. List of non-ecclesiastical works by J. L. Pearson. Bristol Cathedral website. Bristol Past: The Abbey Gatehouse.

Richmond Park

Friends of Richmond ParkRichmond LodgeHearsum Collection
Much of the wall is designated by Historic England as a Grade II listed building. When the park was enclosed in 1637 there were six gates in the boundary wall: Coombe Gate, Ham Gate, Richmond Gate, Robin Hood Gate, Roehampton Gate and Sheen Gate. Of these, Richmond Gate has the heaviest traffic. The present gates were designed by Sir John Soane and were widened in 1896. Sheen Gate was where the brewer John Lewis asserted pedestrian right of entry in 1755 after Princess Amelia had denied it. The present double gates date from 1926. Coombe Gate (later known as Ladderstile Gate) provided access to the park for the parishioners of Coombe, with both a gate and a step ladder.

Church of St Mary and St Benedict, Buckland Brewer

St Mary and St BenedictBuckland Brewer Church
Begun in the 14th-century with 15th-century additions and retaining several architectural features from the first church of about 1100, the building was much restored in the 19th-century and has been a Grade II* listed building on the Register of Historic England since 1958. The third church to stand on the site, the first was probably built in about 1100. The earliest recorded incumbent, Sir Walter de Denetone, was appointed in 1279. This first church was destroyed by fire in about 1390 apart from the carved and decorative Norman arched doorway which survived and which continues to serve as the main entrance to the church on the south side.

Bideford Art School

Located on The Quay, today the building is used as Bideford Arts Centre and has been a Grade II listed building on the Register of Historic England since 2001. The former Bideford Art School is now a listed building. The builder and architect was George Malam Wilson (1855-1917) of Bideford. Built of red brick with a slate roof and parapeted gable ends, the building is on an L-shaped plan with the former classrooms to the north and east and the main entrance on the south side opening onto small courtyard with the original office/Master's house.

Grade I listed buildings in South Yorkshire

Grade I listed
The Grade I listed buildings in each borough are shown separately. |} |} |} |} *List of tallest buildings in Sheffield Scheduled Monument. Conservation in the United Kingdom. Listed buildings in Sheffield. List of tallest buildings in Sheffield. Sometimes known as OSGB36, the grid reference is based on the British national grid reference system, and is the system used by the Ordnance Survey. Images of England, funded by English Heritage and the Heritage Lottery Fund, is a photographic record of England's listed buildings, but it is not an up-to-date record. The listing status and descriptions shown are as at February 2001.

Ditherington Flax Mill

a mill in ShrewsburyDitheringtonDitherington Flaxmill
The maltings closed in 1987, suffering competition with modern production methods, with the complex left derelict until its purchase by English Heritage with support from the Shrewsbury and Atcham Borough Council and Advantage West Midlands in 2005. Plans to transform the site into offices and shops were given approval in October 2010. Following the split of English Heritage in 2015 responsibility for statutory functions and protection of the site was inherited by Historic England with the visitor attractions managed by local charity Friends of the Flaxmill-Maltings.

Portland Square, Bristol

Portland Square
Many of the buildings now have Grade I listed building status. Numbers 11 and 12 have been demolished, but not before a major archaeological investigation was undertaken first. It showed that site of Nos 11–12 Portland Square consisted of two joined structures. On the western side along the street frontage, no. 11 was occupied by a Georgian House, with a courtyard to the rear. In 1877, no. 12 was converted for use as Young and Melrow's stay factory. Numbers 31 and 32 are on the Historic England Buildings at Risk Register and described as being in very bad condition.

Midland Railway War Memorial

Midland Railway
The memorial was designated a grade II* listed building in 1977. Listed building status offers statutory protection from demolition or modification; grade II* is reserved for "particularly important buildings of more than special interest" and is applied to about 5.5% of listings. In November 2015, as part of commemorations for the centenary of the First World War, Historic England recognised the Midland Railway War Memorial as part of a national collection of Lutyens' war memorials. The war memorial forms part of Derby's Railway Conservation Area, a collection of buildings around the railway station associated with the Midland Railway.

Withcote

Withcote Hall is a Grade II* listed building that is on Historic England's Heritage at Risk Register as being unoccupied and in a very bad state It is an early C18 country house, incorporating an earlier building. The Tudor Withcote Chapel adjoins the Hall and is protected by the Churches Conservation Trust and contains some stained glass attributed to Gaylon Hone; a glazier to Henry VIII. Sauvey Castle, an early medieval ringwork and bailey castle and is a Scheduled Ancient Monument, is also in this parish. Close by is Launde Abbey which contains the Tudor monument to Gregory Cromwell, son of Thomas, who dissolved the monastery and built himself a mansion there.

Grade I listed buildings in North Somerset

List of Grade I listed buildings in North Somerset
There are 37 Grade I listed buildings in North Somerset, including the Clifton Suspension Bridge, which joins North Somerset to Bristol and Clevedon Pier. Of the listed buildings, manor houses include Clevedon Court, built in the 14th century, and from the 15th century, Ashton Court and Nailsea Court. Somerset has many religious structures; the largest number are from the Norman or medieval eras. Some of the churches are included in the Somerset towers, a collection of distinctive, mostly spireless Gothic church towers. |} List of Grade I listed buildings in Somerset. List of towers in Somerset. Grade II* listed buildings in North Somerset.

Holy Island War Memorial

Celtic-cross war-memorial
Designed by Sir Edwin Lutyens, the memorial is a grade II* listed building. In the aftermath of the First World War, thousands of war memorials were built across Britain. Amongst the most prominent designers of memorials was the architect Sir Edwin Lutyens, described by Historic England as "the leading English architect of his generation".

Bristol Central Library

Bristol Reference LibraryCentral Library
Holden made extensive use of skylights, glass screens and glass-block roof and floor panels. * Grade I listed buildings in Bristol * Bristol Central Library