II Listed Buildings

Some articles on buildings, listed, ii, ii listed buildings, listed buildings:

Doynton - Character
... Doynton has a number of interesting older buildings, many of which are listed ... These include Doynton House (grade II-listed), The Old Rectory (grade II-listed), The Old Brewery (grade II-listed) and Holy Trinity Church ... their attractive high gables, such as Doynton House and The Old Brewery, whereas the 18th century buildings display more formal frontages and have some affinity with the ...
Grade II Listed Buildings In Manchester
... There are a large number of Grade II listed buildings in the City of Manchester, England ... The majority of Manchester's listed buildings date from the Victorian (1837-1901) and Edwardian era (1901-1911), most as a consequence of the Industrial Revolution ... In England and Wales the authority for listing is granted by the Planning (Listed Buildings and Conservation Areas) Act 1990 and is presently ...
Index Of Japan-related Articles (P)
... Names of people are listed by surname (i.e ... "Tarō Yamada" should be listed under "Y", not "T") and initial particles (e.g ... "A City with No People" is listed under "City") ...
Listed Buildings In England - Grade II and Grade II* Listed Buildings in England
... Incomplete coverage is provided by the following local lists Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and Hove A–B Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and Hove C–D Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and ...
Brighton Railway Station - History and Development - Listed Status
... Brighton station was listed at Grade II* on 30 April 1973 ... As of February 2001, it was one of 70 Grade II*-listed buildings and structures, and 1,218 listed buildings of all grades, in the city of Brighton and Hove ...

Famous quotes containing the words buildings and/or listed:

    Now, since our condition accommodates things to itself, and transforms them according to itself, we no longer know things in their reality; for nothing comes to us that is not altered and falsified by our Senses. When the compass, the square, and the rule are untrue, all the calculations drawn from them, all the buildings erected by their measure, are of necessity also defective and out of plumb. The uncertainty of our senses renders uncertain everything that they produce.
    Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592)

    Although then a printer by trade, he listed himself in this early directory as an antiquarian. When he was asked the reason for this he replied that he always thought every town should have at least one antiquarian, and since none appeared for the post, he volunteered.
    —For the State of Iowa, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)