Buildings At Risk Register - England


In England, the government organisation English Heritage maintained an "At Risk Register" of Grade I and Grade II listed buildings. Scheduled ancient monuments at risk were also included on the register along with Grade II listed buildings in London. English Heritage published its first national Buildings at Risk register in 1998. The English 2004 edition included 1,300 entries. The 2007 register included 1,235 buildings and structures; of these the 16 in most serious danger had an estimated repair bill of £127.9m.

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Other articles related to "england":

Joan Of Navarre, Queen Of England - Second Marriage: Queen of England
... future King Henry IV) while he resided at the Breton court during his banishment from England ... four years in Pevensey Castle in Sussex, England ...
1216 - Events - By Area - Europe
... of France, the future King Louis VIII, invades England in support of the barons, landing in Thanet ... he is proclaimed, but not crowned, King of England at Old St Paul's Cathedral ... October 18 or 19 – John, King of England, dies at Newark Castle, Nottinghamshire he is succeeded by his nine-year-old son Henry, with William Marshal, Earl of ...
England - National Symbols
... Main article National symbols of England The St George's Cross has been the national flag of England since the 13th century ... emblem, and the Three Lions featured on the Royal Arms of England ... The Tudor rose was adopted as a national emblem of England around the time of the Wars of the Roses as a symbol of peace ...
Quintinshill Rail Disaster - Investigations - Coroner's Inquest in England
... in Scotland, some of the injured subsequently died in England where the law was different ... In England the coroner investigates death and if the coroner's jury found that death was due to neglect then the coroner could indict charges of manslaughter against the named parties ... instructed to conduct inquests on those who had died in England in the normal way ...
Fish And Chips - History - England
... The dish became popular in wider circles in London and South East England in the middle of the 19th century (Charles Dickens mentions a "fried fish warehouse" in Oliver Twist, first published in 1838 ... pioneered the concept in the North of England, in Mossley, in 1863 ... and retail fish business throughout London and the South of England in the latter part of the 19th century ...

Famous quotes containing the word england:

    I think that both here and in England there are two schools of thought—those who would be altruistic in regard to the Germans, hoping that by loving kindness to make them Christian again—and those who would adopt a much tougher attitude. Most decidedly I belong to the latter school, for though I am not blood-thirsty, I want the Germans to know that this time at least they have definitely lost the war.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)

    What a pity it is that we have no amusements in England but vice and religion!
    Sydney Smith (1771–1845)

    Why doesn’t the United States take over the monarchy and unite with England? England does have important assets. Naturally the longer you wait, the more they will dwindle. At least you could use it for a summer resort instead of Maine.
    —W.H. (Wystan Hugh)