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  1. St David's Cathedral, Hobart. George Frederick Bodley RA (14 March 1827 – 21 October 1907) was an English Gothic Revival architect. He was a pupil of Sir George Gilbert Scott, and worked in partnership with Thomas Garner for much of his career. He was one of the founders of Watts & Co.

  2. George Frederick Bodley (14 de marzo de 1827 - 21 de octubre de 1907) fue un arquitecto inglés de estilo neogótico. Fue alumno de George Gilbert Scott y trabajó en sociedad con Thomas Garner durante gran parte de su carrera.

  3. Bodley, George Frederick 1827 - 1907. George Frederick Bodley was born in Hull, England on 14 March 1827. After leaving school in 1845, he was a pupil of George Gilbert Scott (1811-1878) for five years. He then remained with Scott until 1856 when he set up his own practice in London.

  4. George Frederick Bodley fue un arquitecto inglés de estilo neogótico. Fue alumno de George Gilbert Scott y trabajó en sociedad con Thomas Garner durante gran parte de su carrera. Fue uno de los fundadores de Watts & Co. Entre sus diseños está el de la Iglesia de San Miguel y Todos los Ángeles en Brighton y la Catedral Nacional en ...

  5. Quick Reference. (1827–1907). Hull-born English architect, one of the most successful and sensitive of the Gothic Revival. A student of George Gilbert Scott in the 1840s, his first churches include St Michael and All Angels, Brighton (1859–61), an essay in C13 polychromy of the ‘muscular’ type; All Saints', Jesus Lane, Cambridge (1862 ...

  6. 30 de mar. de 2010 · George Frederick Bodley was born in Hull in 1827. The family moved to Brighton following his father’s retirement in 1838. In 1845 he became the architect George Gilbert Scott’s first pupil, living with him and working in his London office until at least 1852.

  7. 21 de may. de 2018 · American architect. In partnership with Cram from 1892 to 1913, they designed All Saints' Church, Ashmont, MA… William Butterfield John Palmer *Bodley, George Frederick* (1827–1907). Hull-born English architect, one of the most successful and sensitive of the Gothic Revival [1].