Richard Llewelyn-Davies, Baron Llewelyn-Davies
|The Lord Llewellyn-Davies|
December 24, 1912|
|Died||October 27, 1981
St Bartholomew's Hospital, London
|Occupation||Architect and Planner|
|Known for||Plan for Milton Keynes|
|Spouse(s)||Annie Llewelyn-Davies, Baroness Llewelyn-Davies of Hastoe (1943-1981)
Ann Stephen (first wife, divorced)
|Parent(s)||Crompton Llewelyn Davies and Moya O'Connor|
Richard Llewellyn-Davies, Baron Llewelyn-Davies (24 December 1912 – 27 October 1981) was a British architect.
Llewelyn-Davies was Professor of Architecture at The Bartlett, University College London from 1960 to 1969, and Professor of Urban Planning and Head of the School of Environmental Studies from 1970 to 1975. He was the designer of Milton Keynes, Buckinghamshire.
In 1960, Richard Llewelyn-Davies and John Weeks formed the architectural and planning practice Llewelyn-Davies Weeks, which became one of the most influential hospital design and master planning companies in the UK. Major early commissions included the design of Northwick Park Hospital and offices for The Times newspaper.
- The London Gazette: . 17 January 1964.
- Fraser, Murray (2004). "‘Davies, Richard Llewelyn, Baron Llewelyn-Davies (1912–1981)’". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Retrieved 26 April 2013.