Listed Buildings In Northern Ireland
This is a list of listed buildings in Northern Ireland, which are among the listed buildings of the United Kingdom.
The organization of the lists in this series is on the same basis as the statutory register. The county names are those used in the register, which in the case of Northern Ireland means the province's six traditional counties.
Other articles related to "listed buildings in northern ireland, listed buildings in, listed, buildings, listed buildings":
... County Number 1 List of Grade A listed buildings in County Antrim 2 ... List of Grade A listed buildings in County Armagh 3 ... List of Grade A listed buildings in County Down 4 ... List of Grade A listed buildings in ...
... 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") ...
... the vein of MSDN Long Distance Network, a term from telecommunication Listed Directory Number, when a number of Telco channels share the same hunt group it is customary to give out only one ... The number given out is the "Listed Directory Number" since that is the number that would be listed in the Telephone Directory and given to customers ...
... 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 ... House and The Old Brewery, whereas the 18th century buildings display more formal frontages and have some affinity with the architectural style of nearby 18th century Bath ...
... 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 northern ireland, ireland, northern, buildings and/or listed:
“... in Northern Ireland, if you dont have basic Christianity, rather than merely religion, all you get out of the experience of living is bitterness.”
—Bernadette Devlin (b. 1947)
“Come, fix upon me that accusing eye.
I thirst for accusation. All that was sung.
All that was said in Ireland is a lie
Breed out of the contagion of the throng,
Saving the rhyme rats hear before they die.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“Our ancestors were savages. The story of Romulus and Remus being suckled by a wolf is not a meaningless fable. The founders of every state which has risen to eminence have drawn their nourishment and vigor from a similar wild source. It was because the children of the Empire were not suckled by the wolf that they were conquered and displaced by the children of the northern forests who were.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“If the factory people outside the colleges live under the discipline of narrow means, the people inside live under almost every other kind of discipline except that of narrow meansfrom the fruity austerities of learning, through the iron rations of English gentlemanhood, down to the modest disadvantages of occupying cold stone buildings without central heating and having to cross two or three quadrangles to take a bath.”
—Margaret Halsey (b. 1910)
“I could I trust starve like a gentleman. Its listed as part of the poetic training, you know.”
—Ezra Pound (18851972)