1832 in architecture
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The year 1832 in architecture involved some significant architectural events and new buildings.
- Church of Our Saviour, Qaqortoq, Greenland.
- Cutlers' Hall, Sheffield, England, designed by Samuel Worth and Benjamin Broomhead Taylor.
- Drapers' Hall, Coventry, England, designed by Thomas Rickman.
- Surgeons' Hall, Edinburgh, Scotland, designed by William Henry Playfair.
- Replacement Old City Gaol, Bristol, England, designed by Richard Shackleton Pope.
- Osgoode Hall, Toronto for The Law Society of Upper Canada, designed by John Ewart and W. W. Baldwin.
- Royal City of Dublin Hospital, Ireland, designed by Albert E. Murray.
- Cathedral of the Holy Trinity, Gibraltar.
- Hill's Academy, Essex, Connecticut.
- Maderup Mølle, Funen, Denmark (now in The Funen Village)
- Théâtre des Folies-Dramatiques, Paris.
- The Mount, Sheffield, England (residential terrace), designed by William Flockton.
- Staines Bridge (across the River Thames in England), designed by George Rennie.
- Marlow Bridge (suspension, across the River Thames in England), designed by William Tierney Clark.
- Bridge Real Ferdinando sul Garigliano (suspension, in the Kingdom of Naples), designed by Luigi Giura.
- George IV Bridge in Edinburgh, designed by Thomas Hamilton.
- St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, New York City, USA (destroyed in the September 11 attacks 2001)[self-published source]
- Stirling New Bridge in Scotland, designed by Robert Stevenson, completed.
- Grand Prix de Rome, architecture: Jean-Arnoud Léveil.
- March 29 – William Swinden Barber, English architect (died 1908)
- September 25 – William Le Baron Jenney, American architect (died 1907)
- October 10 – Henry Hunter, English-born architect working in Tasmania (died 1892)
- December 15 – Gustave Eiffel, French civil engineer (died 1923)
- December 22 – Henry Augustus Sims, American architect working in Philadelphia (died 1875)
- date unknown Frederick Thomas Pilkington, English-born architect working in Scotland (died 1898)
- June 4 – William Hastie, Russian architect, civil engineer and town planner of Scottish descent
- July 30 – John Shaw, Sr., English architect (born 1776)
- September 22 – William Fowler, English architect and engraver (born 1761)
- November 19 – John Paterson, Scottish architect
- December 19 – Augustus Charles Pugin, French-born English architectural draughtsman (born 1762)
- Colfer, Billy, Wexford: A Town and its Landscape (Irish Rural Landscape Series), Cork, Cork University Press, 2008. ISBN 978-1-85918-429-5
- "Maderup Mølle". moellearkivet.dk. Retrieved 2012-04-14.
- Greek Orthodox Parishes of New York State – a Photo Tour Vol. 1. Lulu.com. May 2010. p. 16. ISBN 978-1-4303-2861-2.
- Dunlap, David W. (May 14, 2004). "Solace on the Site of Disaster". The New York Times.
- "Stirling, Causewayhead Road, New Bridge". Canmore. Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland. 2007. Retrieved 2014-08-09.
- Anthony Cross, ‘Hastie, William (1754/5–1832)’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, Oct 2009 accessed 28 Nov 2013