List of works by Paley, Austin and Paley

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For lists of works by the practice during other periods see Lists of works by Sharpe, Paley and Austin

Paley, Austin and Paley was the title of a practice of architects in Lancaster, Lancashire in the 19th century. The practice had been founded in 1836 by Edmund Sharpe. The architects during the period covered by this list are E. G. Paley, Hubert Austin and E. G. Paley's son Henry Paley. Henry Paley became a partner in 1886 and this partnership continued until the death of E. G. Paley in 1895.[1]

This list covers the works executed by the practice during the partnership of Paley, Austin and Paley. Because of the location of the practice, most of their ecclesiastical work was in the areas that are now Cumbria, Lancashire, and Greater Manchester, but examples can also be found in Cheshire, Merseyside, Yorkshire, Worcestershire and the West Midlands.[2]

Key[edit]

Grade Criteria[3]
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.
"—" denotes a work that is not graded.

Works[edit]

Name Location Photograph Date Notes Grade
St James' Church Scarborough,
North Yorkshire
54°16′26″N 0°24′56″W / 54.2739°N 0.4155°W / 54.2739; -0.4155 (St James' Church, Scarborough)
1885 A new mission church. This was enlarged in 1894 by the addition of aisles, a porch. and a vestry.[4][5][6] II
West range Rossall School, Fleetwood, Lancashire
53°53′45″N 3°02′45″W / 53.8959°N 3.0457°W / 53.8959; -3.0457 (West Range, Rossall School)
1885 West range added.[4][7][8] II
St Andrew's Church Sedbergh, Cumbria
54°19′23″N 2°31′43″W / 54.3231°N 2.5285°W / 54.3231; -2.5285 (St Andrew's Church, Sedbergh)
St Andrew's Church, Sedbergh.jpeg 1885–86 Restoration, including rebuilding the south aisle and arcade, removing the galleries, adding new floors, roofs, and fittings.[9][10][11] I
Giggleswick School Giggleswick, North Yorkshire
54°04′22″N 2°17′38″W / 54.0728°N 2.2939°W / 54.0728; -2.2939 (Giggleswick School)
1886 Classroom, gym and covered playground.[12][13] II
Church of St James the Less Tatham, Lancashire
54°07′09″N 2°36′16″W / 54.1191°N 2.6045°W / 54.1191; -2.6045 (St James' Church, Tatham)
St James' Church, Tatham.jpeg 1886–87 Restoration, including new windows, floors and fittings, and the removal of the ceiling.[9][14][15][16] II*
St Mary's Church Ince-in-Makerfield, Greater Manchester East end, St. Mary's, 1887 Church, demolished 1978 - geograph.org.uk - 91704.jpg 1887 A new church in red brick. Towards the east end was a bellcote surmounted by a tall, narrow spire. The aisles were very narrow, forming passages. It was demolished on 1974 due to subsidence from mining. Described as a "grand church".[4][17][18]
Christ Church School Lancaster, Lancashire
1887 Added a classroom.[19]
Storey Institute Meeting House Lane, Lancaster, Lancashire
54°02′55″N 2°48′15″W / 54.0487°N 2.8042°W / 54.0487; -2.8042 (Storey Institute)
Storey Institute.jpg 1887–91 A school, library and art gallery built at the expense of Sir Thomas Storey in Jacobean style; now offices and an art gallery.[4][20][21][22] II
Royal Albert Hospital Lancaster, Lancashire
54°02′01″N 2°48′03″W / 54.0336°N 2.8008°W / 54.0336; -2.8008 (Royal Albert Hospital, Lancaster)
Royal Albert Hospital.jpg
1888 Added a recreational hall.[23]
Thurland Castle Tunstall, Lancashire
54°09′07″N 2°35′52″W / 54.1520°N 2.5978°W / 54.1520; -2.5978 (Thurland Castle)
Thurland Castle.jpg 1888 Additional work on the house which is now divided into apartments.[4][24]
St Margaret's Church Hornby, Lancashire
54°06′41″N 2°38′10″W / 54.1114°N 2.6362°W / 54.1114; -2.6362 (St Margaret's Church, Hornby)
St Margaret's Church, Hornby.jpg 1888–89 Restoration in which the nave was largely rebuilt, arcades and a clerestory were inserted, the church was reroofed and refloored, the west gallery was removed, the box pews were replaced by modern seating, the vestry was converted into an organ chamber, and a new vestry was built.[25][26][27] I
St Mary's Church Prestwich,
Greater Manchester
53°31′46″N 2°17′11″W / 53.5294°N 2.2865°W / 53.5294; -2.2865 (St Mary's Church, Prestwich)
Prestwich, St Mary's Church.jpg 1888–89 Addition of a chancel, chapel, organ chamber and choir vestry.[4][28][29] I
Church of the Good Shepherd Tatham, Lancashire
54°04′59″N 2°31′49″W / 54.0831°N 2.5303°W / 54.0831; -2.5303 (Church of the Good Shepherd, Tatham)
1888–89 New church on the site of a previous church in late Perpendicular style.[9][30][31][32] II
Chapel, Abberley Hall Abberley, Worcestershire
52°17′44″N 2°22′34″W / 52.2956°N 2.3761°W / 52.2956; -2.3761 (Abberley Hall)
1889 New school chapel.[33]
St Paul's Church Witherslack, Cumbria
54°15′01″N 2°52′25″W / 54.2503°N 2.8736°W / 54.2503; -2.8736 (St Paul's Church, Witherslack)
Witherslack church.jpg 1889 Oak reredos.[34] II*
Holy Trinity Church Wray, Lancashire
54°06′09″N 2°36′27″W / 54.1025°N 2.6074°W / 54.1025; -2.6074 (Holy Trinity Church, Wray)
Holy Trinity Church, Wray.jpg 1889 Addition of a new nave roof and alteration to the west elevation.[35][36]
St Peter's vicarage Accrington, Lancashire
53°44′58″N 2°22′32″W / 53.7495°N 2.3755°W / 53.7495; -2.3755 (St Peter's vicarage, Accrington)
1889 New vicarage.[33][37]
Hornby Castle Hornby, Lancashire
54°06′41″N 2°37′56″W / 54.1114°N 2.6323°W / 54.1114; -2.6323 (Hornby Castle)
Hornby Castle1.jpg 1889 Further additions to the west side.[4][38][39] I
St John's Church Birkdale, Southport, Merseyside
53°37′22″N 3°00′50″W / 53.6228°N 3.0138°W / 53.6228; -3.0138 (St John's Church, Birkdale)
St John's Church, Birkdale.jpg 1889–90 New church, enlarged in 1903–09.[33][40] [41][42] II
St John's Church Cloughfold, Rawtenstall, Lancashire
53°42′03″N 2°17′12″W / 53.7008°N 2.2867°W / 53.7008; -2.2867 (St John's Church, Rawtenstall)
Disused Church Cloughfold Rawtenstall - geograph.org.uk - 462228.jpg 1889–90 New church in Perpendicular style. Has been made redundant, and used as a warehouse.[12][43][44][45] II
St Bartholomew's Church Colne, Lancashire
53°51′26″N 2°10′13″W / 53.8573°N 2.1704°W / 53.8573; -2.1704 (St Bartholomew's Church, Colne)
St Bartholomew's Church, Colne.jpg 1889–90 North aisle rebuilt, organ chamber, vestries, and furnishings added.[12][46][47][48] I
St Andrew's Church Dent, Cumbria
54°16′41″N 2°27′15″W / 54.2781°N 2.4542°W / 54.2781; -2.4542 (St Andrew's Church, Dent)
St Andrew's Church, Dent.jpg 1889–90 Restoration.[12][46][49] I
St Peter's Church Cound, Shropshire
52°38′27″N 2°39′15″W / 52.6409°N 2.6543°W / 52.6409; -2.6543 (St Peter's Church, Cound)
Cound Church of St Peter.jpg 1889–91 North vestry added, re-using a 13th-century priest's doorway.[50][51][52] I
St Michael's Church Bootle, Cumbria
54°17′00″N 3°22′22″W / 54.2834°N 3.3728°W / 54.2834; -3.3728 (St Michael's Church, Bootle)
St Michael's Church, Bootle.jpg 1890 Restoration, including heightening walls, adding an organ chamber and vestry, reseating, reroofing, and flooring the church, and completing the tower.[46][53] II
Holy Trinity Church Colton, Cumbria
54°15′56″N 3°02′52″W / 54.2655°N 3.0479°W / 54.2655; -3.0479 (Holy Trinity Church, Colton)
Colton Church.JPG 1890 Restoration.[12][54] II
St Alkelda's Church Giggleswick,
North Yorkshire
54°04′20″N 2°17′23″W / 54.0723°N 2.2896°W / 54.0723; -2.2896 (St Alkelda's Church, Giggleswick)
Alkelda Giggleswick SD8164 034.jpg 1890–91 Restoration, which included replacing the roof, removing the gallery, and reseating and reflooring the church.[46][55] I
St John the Evangelist's Church Crawshawbooth, Rawtenstall, Lancashire
53°43′21″N 2°17′21″W / 53.7226°N 2.2892°W / 53.7226; -2.2892 (St John's Church, Crawshawbooth)
St John's Church, Rawtenstall.jpg
1890–92 New church in Perpendicular style.[12][56][57][58] II*
St John the Baptist's Church Atherton,
Greater Manchester
53°31′26″N 2°29′25″W / 53.5239°N 2.4902°W / 53.5239; -2.4902 (St John the Baptist's Church, Atherton)
StJohnAtherton.jpg
1890–96 Completed a church built in 1878–79 by Paley and Austin with two more bays at the west end, and a southwest tower.[59][60][61] II
St Michael's Church Bowness-on-Solway, Cumbria
54°57′09″N 3°12′49″W / 54.9524°N 3.2135°W / 54.9524; -3.2135 (St Michael's Church, Bowness-on-Solway)
St Michael's Church, Bowness-on-Solway.jpeg 1891 Added north transept.[12][62][63] II*
Mission Church Dale Street, Lancaster, Lancashire
1891 New mission church for Christ Church to accommodate 300 people at an estimated cost of £1,165.[4][64]
St Wilfrid's Church Melling, Lancashire
54°08′05″N 2°36′59″W / 54.1347°N 2.6165°W / 54.1347; -2.6165 (St Wilfrid's Church, Melling)
St Wilfrid's Church, Melling.jpg 1891 Restoration, including reseating.[64][65] I
St Paul's Church Scotforth, Lancaster, Lancashire
54°02′01″N 2°47′44″W / 54.0336°N 2.7955°W / 54.0336; -2.7955 (St Paul's Church, Scotforth)
St Paul's Church, Scotforth.jpg 1891 Expansion of the west end by three bays and addition of transepts.[4][64][66][67] II
All Saints' Church Sutton, St Helens, Merseyside
53°26′14″N 2°42′12″W / 53.4373°N 2.7033°W / 53.4373; -2.7033 (All Saints' Church, Sutton, St Helens)
All Saints, Sutton, St Helens - geograph.org.uk - 1713034.jpg 1891–93 A new church.[4][64][68][69] II
Christ Church Waterloo, Merseyside
53°28′15″N 3°01′25″W / 53.4709°N 3.0237°W / 53.4709; -3.0237 (Christ Church, Waterloo)
Christ Church, Waterloo.jpg 1891–99 New church in Perpendicular style.[35][70][71][72] II*
Lancaster Priory Lancaster, Lancashire
54°03′03″N 2°48′21″W / 54.0507°N 2.8057°W / 54.0507; -2.8057 (Lancaster Priory)
Lancaster Priory.jpg 1892 Restoration of the east window.[4][73][74] I
St Gregory's Church Preston Patrick, Cumbria
54°14′43″N 2°42′43″W / 54.2452°N 2.7119°W / 54.2452; -2.7119 (St Gregory's Church, Preston Patrick)
St Patrick's Church, Preston Patrick.jpg 1892 Now St Patrick's Church. Chancel replaced.[4][64][75] II
St Oswald's Church Warton, Lancaster, Lancashire
54°08′39″N 2°46′10″W / 54.1442°N 2.7694°W / 54.1442; -2.7694 (St Oswald's Church, Warton)
St Oswald's Church, Warton.jpg 1892 Restoration.[35][76][77] II
St Bartholomew's Church Barbon, Cumbria
54°14′11″N 2°34′06″W / 54.2365°N 2.5684°W / 54.2365; -2.5684 (St Bartholomew's Church, Barbon)
St Bartholomew's Church, Barbon.jpg
1892–93 New church in Perpendicular style.[33][78][79][80] II*
St Peter's Church Field Broughton, Cumbria
54°13′41″N 2°56′31″W / 54.2280°N 2.9419°W / 54.2280; -2.9419 (St Peter's Church, Field Broughton)
St Peter's Church, Field Broughton.jpg 1892–94 New church in Perpendicular style.[12][81][82][83] II*
St Matthew's Church Highfield, Wigan,
Greater Manchester
53°31′45″N 2°40′21″W / 53.5292°N 2.6725°W / 53.5292; -2.6725 (St Matthew's Church, Highfield, Wigan)
St Matthew's Church, Highfield.jpg 1892–94 New church in Early English style. Enlarged in 1910 and reredos added in 1917.[84][85][86][87] II*
St John's Church St John's in the Vale, Cumbria
54°35′33″N 3°04′29″W / 54.5925°N 3.0748°W / 54.5925; -3.0748 (St John's Church, St John's in the Vale)
St John's in the Vale and Wythburn, Keswick, Cumbria - geograph.org.uk - 951815.jpg 1893 Reordering of the interior.[88][89][90] II
Keswick School of Industrial Art Crosthwaite, Cumbria
1893–94 A school for the promotion of the principles of the Arts and Crafts movement for Canon Hardwicke Rawnsley. It closed in 1984.[91]
Christ Church Wesham, Lancashire
53°47′25″N 2°53′08″W / 53.7902°N 2.8855°W / 53.7902; -2.8855 (Christ Church, Wesham)
Christ Church, Wesham.jpg 1893–94 West end of a new church.[35][88][92][93] II
All Saints' Church Hertford, Hertfordshire
51°47′42″N 0°04′33″W / 51.7950°N 0.0757°W / 51.7950; -0.0757 (All Saints' Church, Hertford)
All Saints Church, Hertford.jpg 1893–95 New church in Perpendicular style, replacing an earlier church destroyed in a fire.[94][95][96][97] II*
Royal Lancaster Infirmary
(original building)
Lancaster, Lancashire
54°02′39″N 2°47′57″W / 54.0441°N 2.7993°W / 54.0441; -2.7993 (Royal Lancaster Infirmary)
1893–96 A new building in 17th-century style with a tall octagonal tower and a dome.[4][98][99][100] II
St George's Church Heaviley, Stockport, Greater Manchester
53°23′50″N 2°09′06″W / 53.3972°N 2.1518°W / 53.3972; -2.1518 (St George's Church, Heaviley)
St. George's Church, Stockport 22 April 2009.JPG
1893–97 New church.[12][101][102][103] I
Bury Parish Church Bury, Greater Manchester
53°35′38″N 2°17′50″W / 53.5940°N 2.2971°W / 53.5940; -2.2971 (St Mary's Church, Bury)
Bury Parish Church.jpg
1894 Added new seats to the chancel.[12][104][105] I
Hoarstones Fence, Lancashire
1894 Additions to the house.[12]
Mission Church Sunderland Point, Lancashire
53°59′49″N 2°52′42″W / 53.9970°N 2.8783°W / 53.9970; -2.8783 (Misison Church, Sunderland Point)
Mission Church, Sunderland Point.jpg 1894 A small church in red brick measuring 41 feet (12 m) by 17 feet (5 m), with a capacity of about 150, and costing about £250.[106][107]
St Luke's Church Farnworth, Widnes, Cheshire
53°23′04″N 2°43′38″W / 53.3844°N 2.7273°W / 53.3844; -2.7273 (St Luke's Church, Farnworth, Widnes)
Widnes Farnworth St Luke 2.jpg 1894–95 Restoration involving removal of galleries, box pews and a three-decker pulpit, stripping the plaster, adding vestries to the north and more seating, and reflooring the church.[12][108][109][110] II*
St Mary Magdalene's Church Alsager, Cheshire
53°05′46″N 2°18′26″W / 53.0961°N 2.3071°W / 53.0961; -2.3071 (St Mary Magdalene's Church, Alsager)
1894–96 New church in Decorated style. Only one bay of the north aisle was built.[111][35][112][113] II
St Mary's Church Borwick, Lancashire
54°09′16″N 2°43′18″W / 54.1544°N 2.7216°W / 54.1544; -2.7216 (St Mary's Church, Borwick)
St Mary's Church, Borwick.jpeg 1894–96 New church.[33][111][114][115] II
St John the Evangelist's Church Cheetham, Greater Manchester
53°30′18″N 2°14′33″W / 53.5051°N 2.2426°W / 53.5051; -2.2426 (St John's Church, Cheetham)
St John's Church, Cheetham.jpeg
1895 Restoration.[12][116][117] II*
St George's Church Unsworth, Bury, Greater Manchester
53°33′47″N 2°16′19″W / 53.5630°N 2.2719°W / 53.5630; -2.2719 (St George's Church, Unsworth)
St George's Church, Unsworth.jpg Undated Additional work.[118][119]

References[edit]

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