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  1. Alfred Waterhouse was born into a strictly Quaker family in Aigburth, Liverpool, Lancashire, England on 19 July 1830 and was articled to the architectural partnership of P. B. Alley and Richard Lane (1795-1880) in Manchester in 1848 Having completed his apprenticeship in 1853 he spent ten-months touring France and Germany.

  2. Waterhouse was born on the 19th July 1830 in Aigburth, Liverpool, the son of wealthy mill-owning Quaker parents. He was educated at the Quaker run Grove School in Tottenham near London. He studied architecture under Richard Lane in Manchester, and spent much of his youth travelling in Europe and studying in France, Italy and Germany.

  3. Alfred Waterhouse was born in Aigburth, Liverpool, the eldest of the large family of a cotton broker and his wife, both Quakers. A northerner by birth, he was to have his first big success in the north, with his 1859 design for the Manchester Assize Courts, and to design his "High Victorian secular masterpiece" there nearly ten years later ...

  4. 08/04/2022 · For the Natural History Museum, Waterhouse combined Gothic Revival and twelfth-century Romanesque architecture with lavish decoration inspired by the natural world. His highly innovative design used terracotta decoration for the entire building. Photograph of Alfred Waterhouse in about 1900. Photographer unknown, via Wikimedia Commons.

  5. Died aged c. 75. Alfred Waterhouse RA PPRIBA (19 July 1830 – 22 August 1905) was an English architect, particularly associated with the Victorian Gothic Revival architecture, although he designed using other architectural styles as well. He is perhaps best known for his designs for Manchester Town Hall and the Natural History Museum in London ...

  6. Background. Alfred Waterhouse was born in Aigburth, Liverpool, the eldest of the large family of a cotton broker and his wife, both Quakers. A northerner by birth, he was to have his first big success in the north, with his 1859 design for the Manchester Assize Courts, and to design his "High Victorian secular masterpiece" there nearly ten years later â Manchester Town Hall (Curl 62).

  7. Easneye House. Alfred Waterhouse (1830–1905) was a prolific English architect who worked in the second half of the 19th century. His buildings were largely in Victorian Gothic Revival style. Waterhouse's biographer, Colin Cunningham, states that between about 1865 and about 1885 he was "the most widely employed British architect". [1]