List of works by George Webster

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George Webster (1797–1864) was an English architect who practised in Kendal, Cumbria. He worked mainly in domestic architecture, designing new houses, and remodelling older houses. His early designs were mainly in Neoclassical (Greek Revival) style. He later pioneered the use of the Tudor Revival style, and in some of his latest designs he incorporated Italianate features. He also designed some churches, all in Gothic Revival style, plus some public and commercial buildings.[1]

Key[edit]

Grade Criteria[2]
I Buildings of exceptional interest, sometimes considered to be internationally important.
II* Particularly important buildings of more than special interest.
II Buildings of national importance and special interest.
"—" denotes a work that is not graded.

Buildings[edit]

Name Location Photograph Date Notes Grade
Elba Monument Burneside, Cumbria
54°20′57″N 2°46′32″W / 54.34915°N 2.77546°W / 54.34915; -2.77546 (Elba Monument, Burneside)
Elba Monument - geograph.org.uk - 126597.jpg 1814 An obelisk erected by James Bateman of Tolson Hall in honour of William Pitt the Younger.[3][4] II
Read Hall Read, Lancashire
53°48′32″N 2°22′12″W / 53.8090°N 2.3700°W / 53.8090; -2.3700 (Read Hall)
1818–25 A large country house on the site of an earlier house, for John Fort, in Greek Revival style, including an Ionic portico.[5][6] II*
Esthwaite Lodge Hawkshead, Cumbria
54°21′42″N 2°59′41″W / 54.3617°N 2.9948°W / 54.3617; -2.9948 (Esthwaite Lodge)
Hawkshead Youth Hostel - geograph.org.uk - 1040953.jpg 1819–21 Attributed to Francis and George Webster, with its Doric porch it is described as a "Grecian doll's house". It was built for the historian Thomas Alcock Beck, and later used as a youth hostel.[7][8] II
Thorny Hills Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′41″N 2°44′22″W / 54.3280°N 2.7395°W / 54.3280; -2.7395 (Thorny Hills, Kendal)
Georgian houses, Thorney Hill, Kendal - geograph.org.uk - 168340.jpg 1823 A terrace of houses designed with Francis Webster. No 4 was built for George Webster himself. Each house, or pair of houses, is listed separately at Grade II.[9][10][11][12][13][14][15][16][17][18] II
St Mary's Church Rydal, Cumbria
54°26′51″N 2°58′54″W / 54.4474°N 2.9818°W / 54.4474; -2.9818 (St Mary, Rydal)
St Mary's Church , Rydal - geograph.org.uk - 1088268.jpg 1823–24 Webster's first church, built for Lady le Fleming of Rydal Hall, in Perpendicular style.[19][20] II*
St Oswald's Church Burneside, Cumbria
54°21′17″N 2°45′49″W / 54.3547°N 2.7635°W / 54.3547; -2.7635 (St Oswald, Burneside)
1823–28 Demolished and rebuilt in 1880–81.[21]
Scale How Ambleside, Cumbria
54°26′07″N 2°57′51″W / 54.4354°N 2.9643°W / 54.4354; -2.9643 (Scale How, Ambleside)
1824–25 A house originating in about 1790 remodelled and enlarged. Later part of Charlotte Mason College, which has been incorporated into the University of Cumbria.[22][23] II
St Anne's Church Haverthwaite, Cumbria
54°14′55″N 3°00′14″W / 54.2487°N 3.0039°W / 54.2487; -3.0039 (St Anne, Haverthwaite)
St Anne's Church, Haverthwaite.jpg 1824–25 A new church, plain with pointed windows containing Y-tracery.[24][25] II
Helme Lodge Kendal, Cumbria
54°18′28″N 2°44′23″W / 54.3079°N 2.7397°W / 54.3079; -2.7397 (Helme Lodge, Kendal)
1824–27 A country house designed with Francis Webster in Greek Revival style.[26][27] II
St Mark Natland, Cumbria
54°17′46″N 2°44′15″W / 54.2961°N 2.7374°W / 54.2961; -2.7374 (St Mark's Church, Natland)
1825 A new church, replaced in 1909–10 by Austin and Paley.[28]
Eshton Hall Eshton, North Yorkshire
54°00′00″N 2°05′47″W / 54.0000°N 2.0964°W / 54.0000; -2.0964 (Eshton Hall)
Eshton Hall.jpg 1825–27 A new large country house for Matthew Wilson in Elizabethan Revival style.[29][30] II*
Terrace wall,
Eshton Hall
Eshton, North Yorkshire
54°00′00″N 2°05′45″W / 54.0000°N 2.0959°W / 54.0000; -2.0959 (Terrace wall, Eshton Hall)
1825–27 Retaining terrace wall to the southeast of Eshton Hall.[31] II
Gatepiers and gates,
Eshton Hall
Eshton, North Yorkshire
53°59′57″N 2°05′47″W / 53.9991°N 2.0965°W / 53.9991; -2.0965 (Terrace wall, Eshton Hall)
1825–27 Gatepiers and gates at the entrance to Eshton Hall.[32] II
Underley Hall Kirkby Lonsdale, Cumbria
54°12′57″N 2°35′31″W / 54.2157°N 2.5919°W / 54.2157; -2.5919 (Underley Hall)
CS p4.320 - Underley Hall, Westmorland - Morris's County Seats, 1879.jpg 1825–28 A new country house for Alexander Nowell in Jacobean style. It was later used as a school.[33][34] II*
Rigmaden Park Mansergh, Cumbria
54°15′26″N 2°36′00″W / 54.2572°N 2.6000°W / 54.2572; -2.6000 (Rigmaden Park)
Rigmaden Park - geograph.org.uk - 708372.jpg 1825–28 A country house designed with Francis Webster in Greek Revival style for Christopher Wilson.[35][36] II
St Mary's Church Dalton-in-Furness, Cumbria
54°09′18″N 3°11′13″W / 54.1549°N 3.1870°W / 54.1549; -3.1870 (St Mary's Church, Dalton-in-Furness)
1825–30 Rebuilding of an older church. This in turn was replaced in 1884–85 by Paley and Austin.[37]
Hutton in the Forest Hall Unthank, Skelton, Cumbria
54°42′50″N 2°50′20″W / 54.7140°N 2.8390°W / 54.7140; -2.8390 (Hutton in the Forest Hall)
Hutton-in-the-Forest 02.jpg 1826 Rebuilt the south tower of a fortified country house dating from the 14th or 15th century.[38][39] I
Dallam Tower Milnthorpe, Cumbria
54°13′21″N 2°46′59″W / 54.2225°N 2.7830°W / 54.2225; -2.7830 (Dallam Tower)
Dalham Tower.jpg 1826 Remodelled the country house, including the addition of a Doric porch.[40][41] I
Thurland Castle Tunstall, Lancashire
54°09′07″N 2°35′52″W / 54.1520°N 2.5978°W / 54.1520; -2.5978 (Thurland Castle)
1826–29 Additions; the building was almost completely destroyed by a fire. It was virtually rebuilt in 1879–85 by Paley and Austin.[42]
Sand Aire House Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′45″N 2°44′33″W / 54.3291°N 2.7425°W / 54.3291; -2.7425 (Sand Aire House, Kendal)
1827–28 Described as the "grandest" of Webster's town houses; built for Daniel Harrison, incorporating a Doric porch. Later used as offices.[43][44] II
Eller How Lindale, Cumbria
54°13′29″N 2°54′12″W / 54.2246°N 2.9032°W / 54.2246; -2.9032 (Eller How, Lindale)
After 1827 A country house acting as a retreat for the Webster family. George made additions after his father's death.[45]
Cliffe Castle Keighley, West Yorkshire
53°52′30″N 1°54′50″W / 53.8751°N 1.9138°W / 53.8751; -1.9138 (Cliffe Castle, Keighley)
Cliffecastlemus 001.jpg 1828–33 Cliffe Hall was built as a country house for Christopher Netherwood and extended by Henry Butterfield between 1875–1880. It was renamed Cliffe Castle due to its castle-like appearance.[46][47] II
St Paul's Church Lindale, Cumbria
54°12′58″N 2°53′56″W / 54.2160°N 2.899°W / 54.2160; -2.899 (St Paul, Lindale)
Lindale Church - geograph.org.uk - 495873.jpg 1828–29 Probably designed by Webster, without a fee. With a west tower and lancet windows.[48][49] II
St Stephen's Church New Hutton, Cumbria
54°18′53″N 2°40′26″W / 54.3148°N 2.6738°W / 54.3148; -2.6738 (St Stephen, New Hutton)
Church New Hutton - geograph.org.uk - 125588.jpg 1828–29 A new church with a west tower.[50][51] II
Moreton Hall Whalley, Lancashire
53°48′24″N 2°23′41″W / 53.8066°N 2.3948°W / 53.8066; -2.3948 (Moreton Hall, Whalley)
1828–29 A country house for John Taylor, demolished in 1955.[52]
Lodge, Read Hall Read, Lancashire
53°48′18″N 2°22′39″W / 53.8051°N 2.3776°W / 53.8051; -2.3776 (Read Hall Lodge)
1820s Lodge to the hall, in Greek Revival style, with Doric portio.[5][53] II
Holy Trinity Church Casterton, Cumbria
54°12′41″N 2°34′38″W / 54.2115°N 2.5771°W / 54.2115; -2.5771 (Holy Trinity, Casterton)
Holy Trinity Church, Casterton.jpg 1831–33 Almost certainly designed by Webster for Rev William Carus Wilson, with a chancel added in about 1860 by E. G. Paley.[54][55] II
Whittington Hall Whittington, Lancashire
54°10′51″N 2°37′12″W / 54.1807°N 2.6201°W / 54.1807; -2.6201 (Whittington Hall)
Whittington Hall.jpg 1831–36 A new house in Tudor Revival style.[56][57] II*
Penwortham Priory Penwortham, Lancashire
53°44′55″N 2°43′48″W / 53.7486°N 2.7299°W / 53.7486; -2.7299 (Penwortham Priory)
Penworthampriory.jpg 1832 A Jacobean mansion built on the site of a Benedictine priory, demolished in the early 20th century.[58]
Town hall Settle, North Yorkshire
54°04′07″N 2°16′36″W / 54.0685°N 2.2768°W / 54.0685; -2.2768 (Settle Town Hall)
Settle Town Hall - geograph.org.uk - 890687.jpg 1832 In Gothic Revival style.[59] II
Holme Island House Grange-over-Sands, Cumbria
54°11′45″N 2°53′13″W / 54.1957°N 2.8869°W / 54.1957; -2.8869 (Holme Island House)
c. 1832 Original house attributed to Webster, who enlarged it in the 1840s.[60]
Bank Hall Bretherton, Lancashire
53°40′32″N 2°48′54″W / 53.6756°N 2.8151°W / 53.6756; -2.8151 (Bank Hall, Bretherton)
Bank Hall Daffodils.jpeg 1832–33 A Jacobean mansion altered, restored and extended. Has since become derelict.[61][62] II*
Croftlands Caton, Lancashire
54°04′29″N 2°43′31″W / 54.0747°N 2.7252°W / 54.0747; -2.7252 (Croftlands, Caton)
1833 A country house remodelled from an earlier house in Tudor Revival style.[63][64] II
Moreton Hall Lodge Whalley, Lancashire
53°48′30″N 2°23′16″W / 53.8082°N 2.3879°W / 53.8082; -2.3879 (Moreton Hall Lodge, Whalley)
Moreton Lodge.jpg 1833 A lodge to Moreton Hall in Jacobean style.[52][65] II
Whelprigg House Barbon, Cumbria
54°13′34″N 2°33′49″W / 54.2260°N 2.5637°W / 54.2260; -2.5637 (Whelprigg House)
Whelprigg House,jpg.jpg 1834 A new country house for Joseph Gibson in Jacobean style.[66][67] II
Downham Hall Downham, Lancashire
53°53′41″N 2°19′53″W / 53.8946°N 2.3315°W / 53.8946; -2.3315 (Downham Hall)
Downham Hall - geograph.org.uk - 67362.jpg 1834–35 A country house, possibly originating in the medieval era, remodelling of which started in 1779, and completed by Webster, which included the addition of a Doric portio. There have been alterations and additions since.[68][69] II*
Westmorland Bank Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′35″N 2°44′52″W / 54.3263°N 2.7478°W / 54.3263; -2.7478 (Westmorland Bank, Kendal)
1834–35 Later used by the Midland Bank, then by HSBC.[70][71] II
Church of Holy Trinity and St George Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′41″N 2°44′37″W / 54.3280°N 2.7435°W / 54.3280; -2.7435 (Holy Trinity and St George, Kendal)
Roman Catholic Church, New Road, Kendal - geograph.org.uk - 168044.jpg 1835–37 A Roman Catholic church in Early English style.[72][73] II*
St Thomas' Church Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′54″N 2°44′57″W / 54.3316°N 2.7492°W / 54.3316; -2.7492 (St Thomas, Kendal)
The Parish Church of St Thomas, Kendal - geograph.org.uk - 405379.jpg
1835–37 A church in Gothic Revival style with a west tower.[74][75] II
St Thomas' Church Milnthorpe, Cumbria
54°13′36″N 2°46′13″W / 54.2268°N 2.7702°W / 54.2268; -2.7702 (St Thomas's Church, Milnthorpe)
Milnthorpe church.jpg
1835–37 A new church with a west tower and lancet windows.[76]
Trustee Savings Bank Ulverston, Cumbria
54°11′45″N 3°05′37″W / 54.1959°N 3.0937°W / 54.1959; -3.0937 (Trustee Savings Bank, Ulverstonl)
Lloyd TSB Bank, Ulverston - geograph.org.uk - 1731535.jpg
1836–38 In Italianate style. The clock tower was added in 1844.[77][78] II
Boarbank Hall Allithwaite, Cumbria
54°10′57″N 2°57′05″W / 54.1825°N 2.9513°W / 54.1825; -2.9513 (Boarbank Hall, Allithwaite)
c. 1837 A country house, damaged by fire in 1870, and rebuilt. Webster also designed the lodge.[79]
St John's Church Grayrigg, Cumbria
54°22′06″N 2°39′00″W / 54.3683°N 2.6501°W / 54.3683; -2.6501 (St John, Grayrigg)
St John the Evangelist Church, Grayrigg.jpg 1837–38 A new church; the tower was rebuilt in 1869.[80][81] II
Black Rock Villa Grange-over-Sands, Cumbria
54°11′38″N 2°54′28″W / 54.1939°N 2.9079°W / 54.1939; -2.9079 (Black Rock Villa, Grange)
1837–41 Built for himself by Webster.[82][83]
Conishead Priory Ulverston, Cumbria
54°10′24″N 3°04′01″W / 54.1732°N 3.0670°W / 54.1732; -3.0670 (Conishead Priory)
ConisheadPriory.JPG 1838 The original building on the site was an Augustinian priory. The present house was commissioned in 1823 to a design by Philip Wyatt, but Webster took over and completed it. There have been subsequent owners and alterations. In 1976 the house became the Manjushri Kadampa Meditation Centre.[84][85][86] II*
Holker Hall Holker, Cumbria
54°11′18″N 2°59′01″W / 54.1884°N 2.9837°W / 54.1884; -2.9837 (Holker Hall)
Holker Hall 02.jpg 1838–41 Rebuilding in Jacobean style.[87][88] II*
St George's Church Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′47″N 2°44′24″W / 54.3298°N 2.7401°W / 54.3298; -2.7401 (St George's Church, Kendal)
St George's Church, Kendal.jpg 1838–41 A new church with a pair of stair turrets at the west end, later reduced in height.[74]
Broughton Hall Broughton, Craven,
North Yorkshire
53°57′13″N 2°05′19″W / 53.9537°N 2.0886°W / 53.9537; -2.0886 (Broughton Hall)
Broughton Hall.jpg 1839 Added a large porte-cochère with Ionic columns to the front of the house, and a clock tower to the stables.[89][90] I
East Lodge,
Broughton Hall
Broughton, Craven,
North Yorkshire
53°57′19″N 2°05′04″W / 53.9553°N 2.0844°W / 53.9553; -2.0844 (Entrance screen, Broughton Hall)
1839 The lodge has an Ionic portico and a cruciform plan, The gate piers, gates and wing walls are listed separately also at Grade II.[91][92] II
Holy Trinity Church Holme, Cumbria
54°12′11″N 2°43′53″W / 54.2030°N 2.7314°W / 54.2030; -2.7314 (Holy Trinity, Holme)
Holy Trinity Church - Holme - geograph.org.uk - 202409.jpg 1839 New church.[93]
West Lodge Edenhall, Cumbria
54°40′39″N 2°41′17″W / 54.6774°N 2.6880°W / 54.6774; -2.6880 (West Lodge, Langwathby)
1830s A lodge to Eden Hall, a country house built in 1821, designed by Robert Smirke, and demolished in 1934. The lodge is in Greek Revival style, with a cruciform plan, and a Doric portio. The gate piers and wall to the southeast of the lodge, and those to the west of the lodge, are both listed separately at Grade II.[94][95][96][97] II
Stables,
Whittington Hall
Whittington, Lancashire
54°10′51″N 2°37′12″W / 54.1808°N 2.6200°W / 54.1808; -2.6200 (Stables, Whittington Hall)
1830s Altered in 1887 by Paley and Austin, and later used for domestic accommodation.[98][99] II
Coniston Hall Lodge Coniston Cold,
North Yorkshire
53°59′36″N 2°09′31″W / 53.9932°N 2.1587°W / 53.9932; -2.1587 (Coniston Hall Lodge)
c. 1840 A lodge to Coniston Hall, now demolished, with a Doric porch.[100] II
Summerfield House Burrow, Lancashire
54°11′35″N 2°35′09″W / 54.1930°N 2.5857°W / 54.1930; -2.5857 (Summerfield House)
1841 A country house, altered for Edward Tatham. Has a Doric porch.[101][102] II
St John's Church Firbank, Cumbria
54°20′11″N 2°34′25″W / 54.3364°N 2.5737°W / 54.3364; -2.5737 (St John, Firbank)
St John the Evangelist Church, Firbank, Cumbria - geograph.org.uk - 150955.jpg 1841 A small church, attributed to Webster.[103][104] II
St Leonard's Church Cleator, Cumbria
54°30′25″N 3°31′26″W / 54.5069°N 3.5239°W / 54.5069; -3.5239 (St Leonard, Cleator)
1841–42 The chancel is Norman, the nave was rebuilt by Webster in lancet style, and this was later reshaped and re-clad.[105][106] II
Holy Trinity Church Bardsea, Cumbria
54°09′43″N 3°04′19″W / 54.1620°N 3.0719°W / 54.1620; -3.0719 (Holy Trinity, Bardsea)
Bardsea Holy Trinity - geograph.org.uk - 371531.jpg 1843–53 A new church with a west steeple.[66][107] II
Eden Grove Bolton, Cumbria
54°36′21″N 2°33′39″W / 54.6057°N 2.5609°W / 54.6057; -2.5609 (Eden Grove, Bolton)
1844 Rebuilt for Richard Tinkler. Later a school.[108]
Belsfield Bowness-on-Windermere, Cumbria
54°21′42″N 2°55′16″W / 54.3618°N 2.9212°W / 54.3618; -2.9212 (Belsfield, Bowness)
Belsfield.jpg 1844 Built as a house for Baroness de Sternberg, in Italianate style with a tower similar to that of Osborne House. Later the home of H. W. Schneider; afterwards extended and used as a hotel.[109][110] II
Town Hall Kendal, Cumbria
54°19′37″N 2°44′50″W / 54.3269°N 2.7473°W / 54.3269; -2.7473 (Town Hall, Kendal)
Kendal Town Hall.jpg 1859 Created from the former Whitehall Assembly Rooms, which had been designed in 1824–25 by George with his father. Later extended further.[111][112] II

References[edit]

Citations

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