List of ecclesiastical restorations and alterations by J. L. Pearson

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John Loughborough Pearson (1817–97) was an English architect whose works were mainly ecclesiastical. He was born in Brussels, Belgium, and spent his childhood in Durham. Pearson started his architectural training under Ignatius Bonomi in Durham, becoming his principal assistant. In 1841 he left Bonomi, worked for George Pickering for a short time, then moved to London, where he lived for the rest of his life. He worked for five months with Anthony Salvin, then became principal assistant to Philip Hardwick, initially assisting him in the design of buildings at Lincoln's Inn. Pearson's first individual design was for a small, simple church at Ellerker in the East Riding of Yorkshire. This led to other commissions in that part of the country, which allowed him to leave Hardwick and establish his own independent practice.[1]

Pearson designed many new churches during his career, ranging from small country churches to major churches in cities. Among the latter, St Augustine's Church in Kilburn, London, "may claim to be his masterpiece".[1] Towards the end of his career he designed two new cathedrals, at Truro in Cornwall, and Brisbane in Australia; the latter was not built until after his death, and the building was supervised by his son, Frank. Pearson also carried out work in existing churches, making additions and alterations, or undertaking restorations. Again, these works were to churches of all sizes, from country churches to cathedrals; among the latter he worked on the cathedrals at Lincoln, Peterborough, Bristol, Rochester, Leicester, and Gloucester. Pearson also designed secular buildings, which ranged from schools, vicarages, and small houses, to large country houses, for example, Quarwood in Stow-on-the-Wold, Gloucestershire. He designed Two Temple Place in Westminster, London, as an estate office for William Waldorf Astor. Pearson also designed university buildings for Sidney Sussex College and Emmanuel College in Cambridge.[1]

Most of Pearson's buildings are in England, but he also carried out work elsewhere, for example Treberfydd, a country house in Wales, and Holy Trinity Church in Ayr, Scotland. Further afield, in addition to Brisbane Cathedral, he designed a cemetery chapel in Malta. His plans were almost always in Gothic Revival style, but in some buildings he used other styles, for example Tudor Revival at Two Temple Place, and Jacobean at Lechlade Manor in Gloucestershire.[1] In the cemetery chapel in Malta, he combined Romanesque Revival and Gothic Revival features.[2] Pearson was awarded the Gold Medal of the Royal Institute of British Architects in 1880. He had one son, Frank Loughborough Pearson, who worked with him as an assistant, completed some of his works after his father's death, and then continued in his own independent practice. Pearson died at his London home and was buried in Westminster Abbey. His estate amounted to over £53,000 (£5,250,000 as of 2014).[1][3] This list contains Pearson's major works on existing ecclesiastical works, including all those in the National Heritage List for England.

Key[edit]

Grade Criteria[4]
Grade I Buildings of exceptional interest, sometimes considered to be internationally important.
Grade II* Particularly important buildings of more than special interest.
Grade II Buildings of national importance and special interest.

Works[edit]

Name Location Photograph Date Notes Grade
St Mary Elloughton,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°44′31″N 0°34′11″W / 53.7420°N 0.5697°W / 53.7420; -0.5697 (St Mary, Elloughton)
St Marys Church Elloughton.jpg 1844–46 Rebuilding the body of the church, attached to the 15th-century tower, reusing some of the older material.[1][5] II*
All Saints South Cave.
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°46′03″N 0°36′42″W / 53.7674°N 0.6116°W / 53.7674; -0.6116 (All Saints, South Cave)
All Saints Church, South Cave - geograph.org.uk - 758062.jpg 1847 Added the chancel.[6] II*
St Lawrence Sigglesthorne,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°53′39″N 0°14′42″W / 53.8943°N 0.2449°W / 53.8943; -0.2449 (All Saints, Sigglesthorne)
St Lawrence, Sigglesthorne.jpg 1848 Restoration of a church dating from the 13th century.[7] II*
St Helen Lea, Lincolnshire
53°22′13″N 0°45′10″W / 53.3704°N 0.7528°W / 53.3704; -0.7528 (St Helen, Lea)
St.Helen's church, Lea, Lincs. - geograph.org.uk - 113703.jpg 1849 Restoration of a church originating in the 13th century.[1][8] I
St Mary Stow, Lincolnshire
53°19′39″N 0°40′38″W / 53.3276°N 0.6773°W / 53.3276; -0.6773 (St Mary, Stow)
St.Mary's church, Stow, Lincs. - geograph.org.uk - 48135.jpg 1850–52 Restored the chancel; then the remainder of the church in 1864–67.[1][9] I
St Peter and St Paul Exton, Rutland
52°41′26″N 0°38′22″W / 52.6906°N 0.6395°W / 52.6906; -0.6395 (St Peter and St Paul, Exton)
St. Peter and St. Paul church Exton, Rutland - geograph.org.uk - 1280654.jpg
1851–53 Restoration of a medieval church.[10] I
St Cyr Stinchcombe, Gloucestershire
51°41′16″N 2°23′33″W / 51.6879°N 2.3924°W / 51.6879; -2.3924 (St Cyr, Stinchcombe)
St Cyr's Church, Stinchcombe.jpg 1855 A virtual rebuilding of a church that originated in the 15th century.[11] II*
St Michael Garton
53°48′00″N 0°04′21″W / 53.7999°N 0.0725°W / 53.7999; -0.0725 (St Michael, Garton)
St Michaels Church Garton with Grimston.jpg 1856–57 With G. E. Street carried out restoration and internal decoration for Sir Tatton Sykes, 4th Baronet.[1][12] I
St Mary Kirkburn,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°58′57″N 0°30′27″W / 53.9824°N 0.5076°W / 53.9824; -0.5076 (St Mary, Kirkburn)
St Mary, Kirkburn.jpg 1856–57 Rebuilt the chancel, added the north vestry and restored the porch of a church originating from the 12th century for Sir Tatton Sykes, 4th Baronet.[1][13] I
St Peter Charlton, Wiltshire
51°18′13″N 1°50′00″W / 51.3035°N 1.8333°W / 51.3035; -1.8333 (St Peter, Charlton)
Charlton St Peter, Wiltshire, St Peter's Church - geograph.org.uk - 132148.jpg 1857–58 Restoration of a church originating in the 16th century.[14] II*
St Edith Bishop Wilton,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°59′12″N 0°47′03″W / 53.9868°N 0.7842°W / 53.9868; -0.7842 (St Edith, Bishop Wilton)
St Edith's Church, Bishop Wilton.jpg 1858–59 Restoration of a church originating in the 12th century for Sir Tatton Sykes, 4th Baronet.[15] I
St Martin North Nibley, Gloucestershire
51°39′47″N 2°23′01″W / 51.6630°N 2.3837°W / 51.6630; -2.3837 (St Martin, North Nibley)
St Martin's Church, North Nibley - geograph.org.uk - 367226.jpg 1859 Added a chancel to a church dating from the 15th century. In 1873 Pearson also carried out a restoration of the church.[16] II*
St Michael Braintree, Essex
51°52′37″N 0°32′59″E / 51.8770°N 0.5497°E / 51.8770; 0.5497 (St Michael, Braintree)
St Michael's Church, Braintree.jpg 1859–60 Restoration of the tower and spire, and rebuilding of the north aisle, of a church that was built in the 12th-13th century, and extended in the 15th-16th century.[17] II*
St Mary Riccall, North Yorkshire
53°49′59″N 1°03′36″W / 53.8331°N 1.0601°W / 53.8331; -1.0601 (St Mary, Riccall)
St Mary's Church, Riccall.jpg 1864–65 Restoration of a church originating in the 12th century, which included the rebuilding of the west tower and the south aisle wall, and adding a porch.[1][18] I
All Saints Bishop Burton,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°50′40″N 0°29′46″W / 53.8444°N 0.4960°W / 53.8444; -0.4960 (All Saints, Bishop Burton)
Bishop Burton Church 1 (Nigel Coates).jpg 1865 Rebuilding of the chancel and south vestry of a church originating in the 13th century.[19] II*
St Peter Over Wallop, Hampshire
51°08′34″N 1°35′42″W / 51.1427°N 1.5951°W / 51.1427; -1.5951 (St Peter, Over Wallop)
St Peter, Over Wallop - geograph.org.uk - 1506041.jpg 1866 Rebuilding of the tower and chancel.[20] II*
All Saints Idmiston, Wiltshire
51°08′06″N 1°43′11″W / 51.1351°N 1.7196°W / 51.1351; -1.7196 (All Saints, Idmiston)
All Saints church Idmiston.jpg
1866–67 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century, built in flint and limestone. It is now redundant and is under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.[21][22] I
All Saints Settrington, North Yorkshire
54°07′17″N 0°43′02″W / 54.1214°N 0.7172°W / 54.1214; -0.7172 (All Saints, Settrington)
All Saints Church, Settrington.jpg 1867–68 Chancel largely rebuilt in a church dating from the 12th–13th century.[23] II*
St John the Baptist Royston, South Yorkshire
53°35′47″N 1°27′04″W / 53.5965°N 1.4512°W / 53.5965; -1.4512 (St John, Royston)
StJohnsRoyston.jpg 1867–69 Restoration of a church dating mainly from the 15th century.[24] I
Holy Cross Burley, Rutland
52°40′57″N 0°41′43″W / 52.6824°N 0.6952°W / 52.6824; -0.6952 (Holy Cross, Burley)
All Saints Church, Burley on the Hill - geograph.org.uk - 1596761.jpg
1869–70 Restoration and alterations to a Norman church. The alterations included rebuilding the east end, replacing all but one of the windows, and adding a new porch. The church has since been declared redundant, and is under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.[25][26][27] II*
St Mary the Virgin Bletchingley, Surrey
51°14′29″N 0°05′58″W / 51.2414°N 0.0994°W / 51.2414; -0.0994 (St Mary, Bletchingley)
Bletchingley Church in September 2010.jpg 1870 Restoration of a church originating in the 11th century.[28] I
Lincoln Cathedral Lincoln
53°14′03″N 0°32′11″W / 53.2343°N 0.5363°W / 53.2343; -0.5363 (Lincoln Cathedral)
Lincoln Cathedral from the south east - geograph.org.uk - 1425831.jpg 1870–93 Restoration of a cathedral originating in the 11th century.[1][29] I
Holy Trinity Gainsborough, Lincolnshire
53°23′42″N 0°46′18″W / 53.3949°N 0.7716°W / 53.3949; -0.7716 (Holy Trinity (former), Gainsborough)
Holy Trinity Church, Gainsborough.jpg 1871 Extension to the chancel of a church built in 1841–43. The church was declared redundant in 1973, and has since been converted into an arts centre.[30] II
St James Ludgershall, Wiltshire
51°15′23″N 1°37′27″W / 51.2565°N 1.6243°W / 51.2565; -1.6243 (St James, Ludgershall)
Ludgershall, St James's Church - geograph.org.uk - 1406315.jpg 1873 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century, built in flint and limestone. During the restoration the west tower was heightened.[31] I
St Edward Stow-on-the-Wold, Gloucestershire
51°55′48″N 1°43′25″W / 51.9300°N 1.7237°W / 51.9300; -1.7237 (St Edward, Stow-on-the-Wold)
Church and churchyard.jpg 1873 Restoration of a church dating from the Saxon era.[1][32] I
St Nicholas Emmington, Oxfordshire
51°42′55″N 0°55′37″W / 51.7152°N 0.9270°W / 51.7152; -0.9270 (St Nicholas, Emmington)
Emmington church.jpg c. 1874 Partly rebuilt the nave and the chancel, with Charles Buckeridge, retaining the 14th-century tower.[33] II*
All Saints Bracebridge, Lincoln
53°11′58″N 0°33′08″W / 53.1994°N 0.5521°W / 53.1994; -0.5521 (All Saints, Bracebridge)
All Saints Church, Bracebridge, Lincoln - geograph.org.uk - 68603.jpg 1875 Addition of a north aisle, north transept and vestry, and possibly the south porch, to a church that originated in the 11th century.[34] I
St Peter Milton Lilbourne, Wiltshire
51°20′34″N 1°43′43″W / 51.3428°N 1.7287°W / 51.3428; -1.7287 (St Peter, Milton Lilbourne)
Milton Lilbourne, Wiltshire - geograph.org.uk - 65272.jpg 1875 Restoration of a flint and limestone church dating from the 13th century.[35] II*
All Saints Hooton Pagnell,
South Yorkshire
53°33′57″N 1°16′07″W / 53.5659°N 1.2685°W / 53.5659; -1.2685 (All Saints, Hooton Pagnell)
Hooton Pagnell, All Saints Church - geograph.org.uk - 234771.jpg 1876 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century.[36] I
All Saints Steetley, Whitwell, Derbyshire
53°18′10″N 1°11′09″W / 53.3027°N 1.1858°W / 53.3027; -1.1858 (All Saints, Steetley)
Steetley Chapel - geograph.org.uk - 119437.jpg 1876–80 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century.[37] I
St Mary Pirton, Hertfordshire
51°58′18″N 0°19′54″W / 51.9716°N 0.3318°W / 51.9716; -0.3318 (St Mary, Pirton)
Church of St. Mary, Pirton, north side - geograph.org.uk - 89386.jpg 1876–83 The church originated in the 12th century. In 1876–77 Pearson rebuilt the tower, and in 1882–83 he restored the nave.[38][39] I
St Mary Hornby, Richmondshire,
North Yorkshire
54°20′20″N 1°39′34″W / 54.3389°N 1.6594°W / 54.3389; -1.6594 (St Mary, Hornby)
Hornby Church - geograph.org.uk - 99824.jpg 1877 Work carried out for the Duchess of Leeds on a church dating from about 1080.[40] I
St Helen Skipwith, North Yorkshire
53°50′19″N 1°00′10″W / 53.8387°N 1.0027°W / 53.8387; -1.0027 (St Helen, Skipwith)
The Parish Church of Skipwith and North Duffield - geograph.org.uk - 196371.jpg 1877 Restoration of a church dating from the Saxon era.[41] I
St Mary Lastingham,
North Yorkshire
54°18′16″N 0°52′57″W / 54.3045°N 0.8826°W / 54.3045; -0.8826 (St Mary, Lastingham)
St Mary's church in Lastingham - geograph.org.uk - 1605711.jpg 1879 Added a clerestory and vault to a church built in 1078 for a Benedictine monastery.[42] I
Holy Trinity Shenington, Oxfordshire
52°04′56″N 1°27′27″W / 52.0822°N 1.4574°W / 52.0822; -1.4574 (Holy Trinity, Shenington)
Holy Trinity Church, Shennington.jpg 1879 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century.[43] II*
St Katherine East Woodlands, Selwood, Somerset
51°11′46″N 2°18′08″W / 51.1962°N 2.3022°W / 51.1962; -2.3022 (St Katherine, East Woodlands)
St Katherine's Church, East Woodlands - geograph.org.uk - 1150584.jpg 1880 Built the body of the church, attached to a tower dating from about 1712.[44] II*
St Mary Iwerne Minster, Dorset
50°55′46″N 2°11′19″W / 50.9295°N 2.1887°W / 50.9295; -2.1887 (St Mary, Iwerne Minster)
The Parish Church of St Mary, Iwerne Minster - geograph.org.uk - 907657.jpg 1880 Alterations to a church dating from the 12th century.[45] I
St John the Baptist Pinner, Harrow,
Greater London
51°35′41″N 0°22′44″W / 51.5946°N 0.3790°W / 51.5946; -0.3790 (St John, Pinnerr)
Pinner, The Church of St John the Baptist - geograph.org.uk - 375053.jpg 1880 Restoration of a church dating mainly from the 14th century; this included the addition of dormer windows in a new roof.[46] II*
St Mary Atherington, Devon
50°59′25″N 4°00′31″W / 50.9902°N 4.0087°W / 50.9902; -4.0087 (St Mary, Atherington)
St Mary's Church, Atherington - geograph.org.uk - 338749.jpg
1880s Restoration of a church dating from the 15th century.[47] I
St Leonard Hythe, Kent
51°04′22″N 1°05′03″E / 51.0728°N 1.0841°E / 51.0728; 1.0841 (St Leonard, Hythe)
The west end of the church of St. Leonard, Hythe - geograph.org.uk - 1258543.jpg
1880s Alterations to a church dating from about 1100.[48] I
St Mary the Virgin Fen Ditton, Cambridgeshire
52°13′18″N 0°10′09″E / 52.2216°N 0.1691°E / 52.2216; 0.1691 (St Mary, Fen Ditton)
Fen Ditton Church (3553333761).jpg 1881 Restoration of a church dating from about 1300, with further work in 1888–89. This included rebuilding the west tower in 13th-century style.[49] II*
St Peter Parkstone, Poole, Dorset
50°43′29″N 1°57′11″W / 50.7246°N 1.9531°W / 50.7246; -1.9531 (St Peter, Parkstone)
Parkstone, parish church of St. Peter - geograph.org.uk - 466050.jpg 1881 The church was commenced in 1876 to a design by Frederick Rogers. Pearson made alterations, including adding vestries and an organ chamber, followed by the nave in 1891–92. It was completed by his son, Frank.[50] II*
St John the Baptist Peterborough, Cambridgeshire
52°34′22″N 0°14′38″W / 52.5727°N 0.2438°W / 52.5727; -0.2438 (St John, Peterborough)
St John the Baptist parish church - geograph.org.uk - 147466.jpg 1881–83 Restoration of a church dating from 1402, in which the galleries were removed, the clerestory and the roofs were rebuilt, and window tracery was replaced.[51] I
Church of the Resurrection Eastleigh, Hampshire
50°58′17″N 1°21′05″W / 50.9713°N 1.3513°W / 50.9713; -1.3513 (Church of the Resurrection, Eastleigh)
Former Church of The Resurrection, Eastleigh - geograph.org.uk - 1510672.jpg 1882 Added a north aisle to a church built in 1868–69 by G. E. Street. It was further extended between 1899 and 1905 by Arthur Blomfield, but was damaged by fire in 1985, and later converted into flats.[52][53] II
St Peter Manningford Bruce, Wiltshire
51°19′16″N 1°48′04″W / 51.3212°N 1.8011°W / 51.3212; -1.8011 (St Peter, Manningford Bruce)
St. Peter's church - geograph.org.uk - 1731857.jpg 1882 Restoration of a Norman church, which included re-roofing the church and rebuilding the porch.[54] I
St Nicholas Mowsley, Leicestershire
52°29′45″N 1°02′54″W / 52.4958°N 1.0484°W / 52.4958; -1.0484 (St Nicholas, Mowsley)
The Church at Mowsley. - geograph.org.uk - 402683.jpg 1882 Restoration of a church dating from the 13th century. The church consists of a nave, chancel, transepts, and a west bellcote.[55] II*
St Nicholas Chiswick, Hounslow,
Greater London
51°29′10″N 0°15′02″W / 51.4860°N 0.2505°W / 51.4860; -0.2505 (St Nicholas, Chiswick)
St Nicholas church Chiswick 806r.jpg 1882–84 Rebuilt the body of the church, attached to a 15th-century west tower.[56] II*
St Matthias Torquay, Devon
50°28′04″N 3°30′23″W / 50.4677°N 3.5064°W / 50.4677; -3.5064 (St Matthias, Torquay)
St Matthias' Church, Torquay.jpg 1882–85 Lengthening of the chancel and other alterations, followed in 1894 by the addition of another bay to the west, and a porch.[57] II*
Peterborough Cathedral Peterborough, Cambridgeshire
52°34′21″N 0°14′21″W / 52.5725°N 0.2393°W / 52.5725; -0.2393 (Peterborough Cathedral)
Peterborough Cathedral March 2010.jpg 1882–86 Extensive restoration.[1][58] I
All Saints Kingston upon Thames,
Greater London
51°24′37″N 0°18′22″W / 51.4104°N 0.3061°W / 51.4104; -0.3061 (All Saints, Kingston upon Thames)
Kingston All Saints01.JPG
1883 Restoration of a church dating from the 14th century.[59] I
St Lawrence Towcester, Northamptonshire
52°07′56″N 0°59′15″W / 52.1323°N 0.9874°W / 52.1323; -0.9874 (St Lawrence, Towcester)
St Lawrence's, Towcester - geograph.org.uk - 143168.jpg 1883 Restoration of a church dating from the 13th century.[60] I
St Edith Stow, Lincolnshire
53°20′13″N 0°38′16″W / 53.3370°N 0.6377°W / 53.3370; -0.6377 (St Edith, Stow)
St Edith, Coates by Stow - geograph.org.uk - 429347.jpg 1883–84 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century.[61] I
All Saints Frindsbury, Kent
51°24′01″N 0°30′21″E / 51.4004°N 0.5059°E / 51.4004; 0.5059 (All Saints, Frindsbury)
All Saint's Church, Frindsbury - geograph.org.uk - 358139.jpg 1884 Restoration during which the north aisle was added (or rebuilt), the window tracery was renewed, and the northeast vestry was added.[62] II*
St Martin Saundby, Nottinghamshire
53°22′58″N 0°49′14″W / 53.3828°N 0.8206°W / 53.3828; -0.8206 (St Martin, Saundby)
St.Martin of Tours' church, Saundby - geograph.org.uk - 531287.jpg 1885–86 Restoration of the chancel of a church dating from the 13th century.[63] I
St Mary Weston, Lincolnshire
52°48′31″N 0°05′02″W / 52.8085°N 0.0839°W / 52.8085; -0.0839 (St Mary, Weston)
St Mary, Weston - geograph.org.uk - 105813.jpg 1885–86 Restoration of a church dating from 1170.[64] I
All Saints Maidstone, Kent
51°16′15″N 0°31′17″E / 51.2707°N 0.5215°E / 51.2707; 0.5215 (All Saints, Maidstone)
Church by the River Medway, Maidstone - geograph.org.uk - 1264770.jpg 1886 Replaced timber roofs of church that originated in 1395.[65] I
St Giles Wigginton, Oxfordshire
51°59′48″N 1°25′56″W / 51.9966°N 1.4323°W / 51.9966; -1.4323 (St Giles, Wigginton)
Wigginton Church, St. Giles - geograph.org.uk - 132384.jpg 1886 Restoration of the nave and north aisle of a church dating from the 13th century.[66] I
Holy Cross Shrewsbury, Shropshire
52°42′27″N 2°44′38″W / 52.7076°N 2.7438°W / 52.7076; -2.7438 (Holy Cross, Shrewsbury)
Shrewsbury Abbey Exterior, Shropshire, UK - Diliff.jpg
1886–87 Restoration of an abbey church originating in the 11th century.[67][68] I
St Giles Haughton, Staffordshire
52°46′54″N 2°12′02″W / 52.7818°N 2.2005°W / 52.7818; -2.2005 (St Giles, Haughton)
The parish church of St. Giles', Haughton, Staffordshire(2).jpg 1887 Restoration of a church containing 13th-century fabric.[69][70] II*
St Pancras Exeter, Devon
50°43′26″N 3°31′57″W / 50.7238°N 3.5326°W / 50.7238; -3.5326 (St Pancras, Exeter)
The Church of St Pancras, Exeter.jpg 1887–89 The chancel arch was rebuilt as part of a restoration.[71] II*
Bristol Cathedral Bristol
51°27′06″N 2°36′03″W / 51.4517°N 2.6008°W / 51.4517; -2.6008 (Bristol Cathedral)
Bristol.cathedral.west.front.arp.jpg 1888 Completed the western front with its twin towers.[1][72] I
Rochester Cathedral Rochester, Kent
51°23′20″N 0°30′12″E / 51.3890°N 0.5032°E / 51.3890; 0.5032 (Rochester Cathedral)
2006SweepsCath1crop.jpg 1888 Restoration particularly of the west front.[1][73] I
St Swithun Cheswardine, Shropshire
52°51′57″N 2°25′06″W / 52.8659°N 2.4184°W / 52.8659; -2.4184 (St Swithun, Cheswardine)
St. Swithun church, Cheswardine.jpg 1888–89 Replacement of an earlier church, other than the 13th-century north chapel and the 15th-century west tower.[74][75] II*
St John St John's, Redhill, Surrey
51°13′46″N 0°10′35″W / 51.2294°N 0.1764°W / 51.2294; -0.1764 (St John, Redhill)
St John the Evangelist Church - south side - geograph.org.uk - 677965.jpg 1888–91 Rebuilt the nave and chancel of a church built in 1842–43; added the steeple in 1895.[76] II*
St Mark Bristol
51°27′10″N 2°36′01″W / 51.4529°N 2.6003°W / 51.4529; -2.6003 (St Mark, Bristol)
St Mark's, Bristol (April 2011).jpg
1889 Rebuilding of the north transept and the west front of a church originally built in 1230.[77] I
St Nicholas Great Yarmouth, Norfolk
52°36′41″N 1°43′38″E / 52.6114°N 1.7273°E / 52.6114; 1.7273 (St Nicholas, Great Yarmouth)
St Nicholas Church, Great Yarmouth.jpg 1889 Restoration.[78] II*
St Mary Ellesmere, Shropshire
52°54′27″N 2°53′22″W / 52.9075°N 2.8895°W / 52.9075; -2.8895 (St Mary, Ellesmere)
The Mere and Parish church, Ellesmere, Salop - geograph.org.uk - 1758606.jpg
1889 Rebuilt the east wall of the chancel and reconstructed the east window.[79][80] I
St Mary East Farleigh, Kent
51°15′09″N 0°29′01″E / 51.2526°N 0.4836°E / 51.2526; 0.4836 (St Mary, East Farleigh)
St Mary's Church, East Farleigh.jpg 1891 Restoration of a church originating in the 11th or 12th century.[81] II*
St Mary Shipley, West Sussex
50°59′03″N 0°22′13″W / 50.9843°N 0.3703°W / 50.9843; -0.3703 (St Mary, Shipley)
Shipley parish church, West Sussex - geograph.org.uk - 1349075.jpg 1893 Restoration of a church dating from the 12th century.[82] I
St Dunstan Cranford, Hounslow,
Greater London
51°29′30″N 0°24′53″W / 51.4918°N 0.4146°W / 51.4918; -0.4146 (St Dunstan, Cranford)
St Dunstan's in Winter Sun.jpg 1895 Restoration of a church dating from probably the 13th century.[83] II*
St Andrew Boothby Pagnell, Lincolnshire
52°51′58″N 0°33′28″W / 52.8662°N 0.5578°W / 52.8662; -0.5578 (St Andrew, Boothby Pagnell)
Saint Andrew's Church, Boothby Pagnell - geograph.org.uk - 87033.jpg 1896 Restoration of a church dating from the early 12th century. At about the same time Pearson designed the lychgate, which is listed separately at Grade II.[84][85] I
Leicester Cathedral Leicester
52°38′05″N 1°08′14″W / 52.6347°N 1.1371°W / 52.6347; -1.1371 (Leicester Cathedral)
Leicester Cathedral panorama.jpg
1896 Restored the south aisle.[86] II*
Gloucester Cathedral Gloucester
51°52′02″N 2°14′45″W / 51.8672°N 2.2458°W / 51.8672; -2.2458 (Gloucester Cathedral)
Gloucester Cathedral exterior front.jpg 1896–97 Pearson was the consultant architect for the restoration of the Lady Chapel.[1][87] I
St Margaret Westminster,
Greater London
51°30′00″N 0°07′37″W / 51.4999°N 0.1270°W / 51.4999; -0.1270 (St Margaret, Westminster)
StMargaretsChurch.jpg
Undated Added the west porch.[88] I

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Citations

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Sources