Thomas Chambers Hine

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Thomas Chambers Hine
NottinghamGreatNorthernstation1.JPG
Nottingham Great Northern Railway station
Born(1813-05-31)May 31, 1813
St Michael, London
DiedFebruary 6, 1899(1899-02-06) (aged 85)
25 Regent Street, Nottingham
OccupationArchitect
PracticeAssociated architectural firm[s]
ProjectsThe Park Estate

Thomas Chambers Hine (31 May 1813 – 6 February 1899) was an architect based in Nottingham.[1]

Background[edit]

He was born in Covent Garden into a prosperous middle-class family, the eldest son of Jonathan Hine (1780-1862), a hosiery manufacturer and Melicent Chambers (1778-1845).[2] He was articled to the London architect Matthew Habershon until 1834.

In 1837 he arrived in Nottingham and formed a partnership with the builder William Patterson. This business relationship was dissolved in 1849. He worked from 1857[3] with Robert Evans JP until early in 1867 and thereafter with his son George Thomas Hine until his retirement around 1890.

He was nominated as a Fellow of the Royal Institute of British Architects in 1878, but this appears to have been voided.[4]

Personal life[edit]

He married Mary Betts (1813-1893) in 1837 and together had seven children surviving to adulthood. Their eldest child, Mary Melicent Hine (1838-1928) became a nurse and founded the Nottingham Children's Hospital on Postern Street in Nottingham.

Buildings[edit]

1840s

Monument to Lord George Frederick Cavendish Bentinck, Market Place, Mansfield 1849

1850s

1860s

1870s

  • Convent of the Sisters of St. Joseph, Mapperley Road, Mapperley, Nottingham 1870
  • Simla Villa, 73 Raleigh Street, Nottingham 1870
  • St. Michael's Church, Coningsby, Lincolnshire, restoration 1870
  • St. Giles Church, West Bridgford, Nottinghamshire, restoration 1872
  • Claremont, 7 North Road, The Park, Nottingham 1872[7]
  • Vicarage, Beckingham, Nottinghamshire, 1873
  • St. Margaret's Church, Bilsthorpe, restoration and addition of Savile transeptal chapel 1873
  • Vicarage, Edwinstowe, Nottinghamshire, alterations 1874
  • Linden House, Newcastle Circus, The Park, Nottingham 1875[7]
  • 6 Maxtoke Road, The Park, Nottingham 1875[7]
  • Nottingham Castle Museum of Fine Art, 1875-78[8]
  • All Saints Church, Ordsall, Nottinghamshire, restoration 1876
  • 1 Cavendish Crescent South, The Park, Nottingham 1877[7]
  • Mevell House, 7 Newcastle Circus, The Park, Nottingham 1877[7]
  • Shire Hall, High Pavement, Nottingham, extensions and alterations 1876–79
  • Penrhyn House, Tunnel Road, The Park, Nottingham 1879[7]

1880s

  • St. Edmund's Church, Holme Pierrepont, Nottinghamshire, alterations 1878–81
  • 18-20 Park Terrace, The Park, Nottingham 1881[7]
  • Cavendish House, Cavendish Road East, The Park, Nottingham 1881[7]
  • Overdale, Cavendish Road East, The Park, Nottingham 1883[7]
  • Elmhurst, Cavendish Road East, The Park, Nottingham 1883[7]
  • Cavendish Court, 25 Cavendish Road East, The Park, Nottingham 1884-85
  • County Junior School, Lovers Lane, Newark-on-Trent 1889

References[edit]

  1. ^ Brand, Ken (2003). Thomas Chambers Hine: architect of Victorian Nottingham. Nottingham Civic Society. ISBN 190244308X.
  2. ^ "Death of Mr. T.C. Hine". Nottingham Journal. England. 7 February 1899. Retrieved 23 April 2016 – via British Newspaper Archive.
  3. ^ "Obituary. Mr. T.C. Hine". Nottingham Guardian. England. 11 February 1899. Retrieved 7 March 2016 – via British Newspaper Archive.
  4. ^ Brodie, Antonia (20 December 2001). Directory of British Architects 1834-1914: Vol 1 (A-K). Royal Institute of British Architects. p. 920. ISBN 0826455131.
  5. ^ Historic England. "Cavendish Monument and attached railings  (Grade II*) (1207176)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 3 January 2021.
  6. ^ Gaunt, Richard (2003). Unhappy Reactionary: The Diaries of the Fourth Duke of Newcastle-under-Lyne. 1822-1850. The Thoroton Society of Nottinghamshire. p. 279. ISBN 0902719191 Check |isbn= value: checksum (help).
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa Harwood, Elain (2008). Pevsner Architectural Guides, Nottingham. Yale University Press. ISBN 9780300126662.
  8. ^ a b c d e Pevsner, Nikolaus (1979). The Buildings of England, Nottinghamshire. Penguin Books. ISBN 0300096364.
  9. ^ "T C Hine and the Park Tunnel". Manuscripts and Special Collections. University of Nottingham. Archived from the original on 29 May 2019. Retrieved 29 May 2019.