Thomas Henry Wyatt

Thomas Henry Wyatt (9 May 1807 – 5 August 1880) was an Irish British architect. He had a prolific and distinguished career, being elected President of the Royal Institute of British Architects 1870-73 and awarded their Royal Gold Medal for Architecture in 1873. His reputation during his lifetime was largely as a safe establishment figure and critical assessment has been less favourable more recently, particularly in comparison with his younger brother, the better known Matthew Digby Wyatt.

Read more about Thomas Henry Wyatt:  Personal and Family Life, Architectural Works, Bibliography, See Also

Other articles related to "thomas, henry, thomas henry wyatt":

September 9 - Births
1395) 1427 – Thomas de Ros, 10th Baron de Ros, English politician (d. 1780) 1711 – Thomas Hutchinson, American historian and politician (d. 1910) 1834 – Joseph Henry Shorthouse, English novelist (d ...
March 4 - Births
1252) 1394 – Henry the Navigator, Portuguese sponsor of exploration (d. 1779) 1756 – Sir Henry Raeburn, Scottish painter (d. 1947) 1863 – John Henry Wigmore, American jurist (d ...
Wyatt Family - Thomas Henry Wyatt
... Thomas Henry Wyatt (9 May 1807 – 5 August 1880), a British architect. ...
List Of Agnostics - List - Science, Technology
... James Henry Breasted (1865–1935), American archaeologist and historian ... Henry Cavendish (1731–1810), British scientist ... MIT and California, he conducted experiments with Henry W ...

Famous quotes containing the words thomas henry, wyatt, thomas and/or henry:

    The world is neither wise nor just, but it makes up for all its folly and injustice by being damnably sentimental.
    Thomas Henry Huxley (1825–95)

    Nor I ame not where Christe is geven in pray
    For mony, poison and traison at Rome,
    —Sir Thomas Wyatt (1503?–1542)

    The hand that signed the treaty bred a fever,
    And famine grew, and locusts came;
    Great is the hand that holds dominion over
    Man by a scribbled name.
    —Dylan Thomas (1914–1953)

    It is a great many years since at the outset of my career I had to think seriously what life had to offer that was worth having. I came to the conclusion that the chief good for me was freedom to learn, think, and say what I pleased, when I pleased. I have acted on that conviction... and though strongly, and perhaps wisely, warned that I should probably come to grief, I am entirely satisfied with the results of the line of action I have adopted.
    —Thomas Henry Huxley (1825–95)