Tudor Revival architecture (also known as mock Tudor in the UK) first manifested itself in domestic architecture in the United Kingdom in the latter half of the 19th century. Based on revival of aspects that were perceived as Tudor architecture , in reality it usually took the style of English vernacular architecture of the Middle Ages that had survived into the Tudor period .
On trouve aussi des exemples d’architecture Tudor en Écosse, comme le King's College de l’université d'Aberdeen. À la fin du XIX e siècle , les architectes éclectiques chargés de la construction de gares de chemin de fer et d’hôtels affectionnaient le mélange de ce style gothique tardif et de Renaissance élisabéthaine, une tendance qualifiée de jacobéthaine ou tudorbéthaine .
The Tudor period is considered to have ended in 1603 with the death of Queen Elizabeth. Nonetheless, Tudor London was often tumultuous by modern standards. In 1497 the pretender Perkin Warbeck , who claimed to be Richard, Duke of York , the younger brother of the boy monarch Edward V , encamped on Blackheath with his followers.