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В этом разделе представлены постоянно обновляющиеся изображения различных фасадных и башенных часов со всего мира, размещаемые на сайте 
Clocks and Buildings Pool
St Oswald Parish Church, Grasmere.

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St Oswald Parish Church, Grasmere.

St Oswald Parish Church, Grasmere.

Grade: I

List Entry Number: 1245157

451914 1945/7/51 GRASMERE 1945/18/51 CHURCH OF ST OSWALD 21-JAN-67


GRASMERE 1. 1291A Church of St Oswald NY 30 NW 7/51 12.1.67. NY 3307 18/51


2. Unusual building of C14, with arcade and roof of circa 1562 and C17. Sturdy castellated west tower with a batter and narrow cusped lancet window. South porch. Very sturdy proportions. Interior very original, with 2 naves divided by a two-tier arcade, the upper arches standing on the apex of the lower ones. The arcades do not reach the ridge, but there is a king-post open roof (not identical) over each nave. Mural monuments of early C19. Wordsworth bust in relief 1851 by Thomas Woolner.

For group notes see General group description under Grasmere.

Listing NGR: NY3373407381

  • Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk

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    Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk

    Moyses Hall, 41 Cornhill, Bury St Edmunds

    Grade I Listed

    List Entry Number: 1076931


    TL8564SW CORNHILL 639-1/7/295 (North side) 07/08/52 Moyses Hall

    GV I

    Includes: No.41 CORNHILL. Merchant house, later used for a variety of purposes, including an inn, a Bridewell, a prison and a police station; now a museum. Late C12, considerably restored and altered in 1858. In flint and stone with 2 steep gables to the plaintiled roofs. EXTERIOR: 2 storeys, attic to part, cellar to part. A wide freestone buttress at each end of the main front and a similar central buttress between the 2 gabled halves of the building. A moulded stone string course runs across the whole front at 1st storey level. The right half of the building has 2 linked original Norman windows beneath roll-moulded arches resting on colonnettes with crocket capitals. The windows are 2-light, rectangular in form with roll-moulded surrounds. The left half has a C15 traceried 2-light window in a rectangular surround on the 1st storey: the dividing mullion has a capital bearing a carving of a wolf guarding St Edmund's head. On the 2nd storey, 2 early C19 2-light pointed-headed windows with square leaded panes and stone surrounds. On the ground storey, four C19 2-light windows with diamond leaded panes have stone reveals and moulded segmental-headed surrounds. The entrance door on the right between 2 windows has a similar moulded segmental-headed surround. The east wall, in a mixture of flint and stone blocks, is mainly a C19 reconstruction. On the ground storey it has a semicircular headed 2-light window and a doorway with a triangular pediment and an architrave with wood keystone. A further 2-storey section to the north has flint walling alternating with red brick bands and cross windows with rectangular surrounds and moulded brick hood-moulds. A skeleton clock dial in the apex of the south gable. Clock with birdcage frame made by John Moore & Sons, Clerkenwell, London, dated 1876, installed by Vale & Richardson, 14 Abbeygate Street, Bury St Edmunds. Timber closed belfry containing clock chime of 3 bells, the 2 quarter bells of 1876 cast by John Taylor & Co. of Loughborough and the hour bell dated 1806, by the Whitechapel bell foundry. INTERIOR: stone groin-vaulted ground storey, the western part in 3 bays and the wider eastern part in 6 bays, supported on massive circular piers with simple square capitals. A C16 brick arch with a shallow pointed head now links the 2 halves of the building. The rear range on the north east was an open arcaded storage area known as The Passage. Along the west wall are wide C16 brick arches. The hall and solar are on the 1st storey, approached by a C19 stone newel stair in an added lean-to in white brick with a slate roof. This stair has a 2-light diamond-leaded casement window in Gothic style on the 1st storey; beside it on the rear wall are 2 small blocked barred windows inserted when the building was used as a prison. The 2 C12 windows to the hall have nook-shafts with a roll moulding which is continued over the arch. A C16 fireplace in the dividing wall with the solar has a timber lintel and stone jambs, both with a smaller version of the roll-moulding round the window arches. The jamb on one side has been moved inwards. Beside it, a pointed headed stone doorway. In the solar, the early C16 stone fireplace surround has a double ogee-moulding to the shallow arch. To the left of this fireplace is an altered Norman doorway probably originally for an internal stair, with a reset C14 head. The rear range, which seems to have originally extended further north, is in 2-and-a-half bays and has a high timber-framed rear wall with 2 middle rails. The C16 roof has clasped purlins with a hollow chamfer moulding and short cranked windbraces. Arched braces to the collars corbelled out from the walls. No original tie-beams, but 3 later re-used ties have been inserted. Scheduled Ancient Monument. (BOE: Pevsner N: Radcliffe E: Suffolk: London: 1974-: 152).

    Listing NGR: TL8530164370


    Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk - Moyse's Hall Museum

    Moyse’s Hall, overlooking the Market Place, dates back to 1180, and was used as a prison and a police station before opening as a museum in 1899. Here you can investigate local and social history, including the Red Barn Murder of 1828, admire a collection of clocks, and see a locket containing the hair of Mary Tudor.

    41 Cornhill, Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk.

    Moyses Hall Museum occupies one of East Anglia’s oldest town houses.

    This building has been used a Merchant house, an inn, a prison and a police station. It was first constructed in the 12th century and was later structurally restored in 1858. It is now a museum.

  • Great Massingham, Norfolk - St Mary's Church

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    Great Massingham, Norfolk - St Mary's Church

    Church of St Mary, Station Road, Great Massingham, Norfolk

    Grade I Listed

    List Entry Number: 1171571

    GREAT MASSINGHAM STATION ROAD (east side) TF 7922 9/25Church of St. Mary. 15.8.60.

    G.V. I

    Parish Church. Largely C15 fabric, C13 porch and interior evident. Flint rubble, knapped and squared flint dressings, stone dressings, slate roofs. West tower, 5 bay nave and aisles, 2 bay south porch, 2 bay chancel. Fine 4 storey Perpendicular west tower. West face has moulded Perpendicular 2-pointed west door. 4-light west window with battlemented transom division, traceried upper light heads. Third stage has one 2-light Perpendicular window to each face, belfry stage has one 2-light Perpendicular louvred window to each face. Stone plinth with knapped flint and stone tracery. 4 angle buttresses with 4 set offs, 2 ranks of paired squared knapped flint blank tracery arches to each stage. Stone string courses divide 4 stages of tower, parapet string course with 2 gargoyle spouts to each face. Knapped, squared flint flush tracery battlements, angle crochetted spirelets. Fine C13 Early English arcaded south porch re-positioned south of C15 south aisle. Moulded outer arch with 3 almost detached collonnettes, 2 stage polygonal angle buttresses with polygonal crotchetted spirelet finials. Arcaded returns of 2 groups of 3 open work trefoil headed lancet arches with collonnettes, capitals, set on stone plinth with internal seats. Cusped arch trefoils in external spandrels. Restored 1863 by Penning, architect. South door arch has paired collonnettes, moulded arch, wooden door with blank tracery panels. Perpendicular south aisle has single 3-light east and west windows and 3 3-light south Perpendicular tracery windows with battlemented transoms and triangular headed upper lights. Buttresses with flushwork, 3 set offs. Flushwork flint and stone battlemented parapet. 5 bay clerestorey with 3-light Perpendicular windows. 5 bay north aisle has 5 north 3-light Perpendicular windows, one west Perpendicular window, one east 3-light Decorated tracery window. Perpendicular north door. 2 bay chancel has 2 south and one north 3-light Perpendicular tracery windows. Fine 5 light somewhat restored Early English 5-light stepped lancet window, trefoil heads to lights and trefoils in spandrel. One south C15 and 2 clasping C13 east end buttresses. North face has string course line of former lean-to extension, one blocked door. Rood stairs project in tower at angle with north aisle. Interior: Fine 5 bay south Early English arcade, quatrefoil section piers, double hollow chamfered arches moulded arches, outer hood mould with carved stops. 5 bay Early English north arcade, with bases, piers and capitals recut in C15 Perpendicular semi-octagonal profiles. Early English chancel arch, perhaps a mid C19 insertion. Fine tall Perpendicular moulded tower arch with piers with bases and capitals. C15 north aisle double frame roof with arched braces, moulded purlins, battlemented cresting on north side cornice only. South aisle roof largely mid C19, some C15 principals surviving. Mid C19 nave roof. Octagonal C13 stone font, with Early English crotchetted head, blank tracery against bowl. C15 pierced back benches at rear of nave. Chancel has blocked north door, some in situ C15 glass fragments in tracery. Fine C15 sedelia, collonnettes with cinquefoil headed 4-centred arches, carved spandrels. C13 Early English piscina with collonnettes, bases and capitals, perhaps inserted C14 ogee arch. C19 chancel stalls and nave benches. Giltwood altar frontal by W.G. Cooper 1953, sub Comper style. Mid-C17 Holy Table as nave altar.

    Listing NGR: TF7987422949


    Church of St Mary, Great Massingham Norfolk

    The village name is thought to come from Maesron, the leader of 5c Angles and Saxons who settled here after the Roman withdrawal. His followers were called Maersings, hence the home of the Maersings = Maersingham.

    The parish is mentioned in the 1086 Domesday book, but there is no reference to a church or priest. However by 1180 there were 2 churches in the village, St Mary’s and All Saints, the latter having totally disappeared after becoming a ruin mid 16c after the parishes were amalgamated mid 15c.

    An Augustinian Priory existed here, founded pre 1260, being dedicated to St Mary & St Nicholas and there is a recorded visit by King Edward I on March 29th 1302 on his way to the shrine in Walsingham. The priory was dissolved in 1538.

    Largely built in 13c, restored / rebuilt in 15c - 13c Chancel. 13c South porch saved and re-positioned south of the 15c south aisle once used as the school room - one of the pupils being Sir Robert Walpole of Houghton Hall, who would become Britain's first official Prime Minister under George III. Late 13c remodelled nave The last to be built being the 15c tower.

    Restored 1863.

  • Emneth - St Edmund, Norfolk

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    Emneth - St Edmund, Norfolk

    Church of St Edmund, Emneth, Norfolk.

    Grade I Listed

    List Entry Number: 1077736

    EMNETH CHURCH ROAD TF 40 NE (north side) 5/2 Church of St. Edmund 11.8.51 G.V. I Parish church, c.1210 chancel, C15 nave, aisles and west tower, restored 1866. Ashlar with some brick, rendered to aisles. Slate nave and chancel roofs, leaded aisles. 4 stage tower with angle buttresses. 4-centred west door within square surround. 4-light panel tracery west window and 3-light windows to north and south. 3-light louvred belfry windows with cusping below transoms. Brick crenellated parapet. Stairs in south-east angle. 2 storey south porch with polygonal stair turret to west. Diagonal buttresses flank arched entrance. Statuary niche in gable between 2 trefoiled lancet lights illuminating upper chamber. Trefoil lights to north and south. One ground floor paired trefoiled side light north and south. Porch floor removed and stairs blocked. North and south aisles embrace chancel. Set-off buttresses separate 3-light Perpendicular panel traceried windows under hood moulds. Arched priest's door in sixth bay of south aisle and 4-centred doorway in first bay of north aisle. Diagonal south-east buttress and angle north-east buttress. 6 3-light cusped 4-centred clerestory windows under hood moulds on labels. Renewed sanctus bellcote at nave east gable. C13 chancel clasping angle buttresses obscured by C15 aisle extensions. South aisle east window as nave. North aisle elaborated later C13 into 2 storey vestry. C13 east window blocked and now pierced by 3 C19 square-headed windows, 2 to ground, one to upper floors. Chancel with 3 stepped Early English lancets above string course. Lancets with continuous hood mould. Below string course are 2 pilaster strips themselves deflecting a double roll string course. Interior. 6 bay arcade of lozenge piers on high moulded plinths. Moulded capitals below wave moulded arches. Colonnettes rise from piers to corbels supporting roof. Clerestory windows over apexes. Tower arch has roll to responds and capitals with carved angels. Arch mouldings wave moulded. Chancel arch similar. Nave roof of moulded and crenellated tie beams on arched braces alternating with hammerbeams in form of angels bearing books and instruments of passion. Wall posts drop to corbels, the posts enriched by carvings of Angels, Kings and Prophets. Spandrels of tie beam braces with pierced tracery, the ties with 3 winged angels above crenellations. Queen and subsidiary posts rise from ties to single tier moulded butt purlins and principals. Moulded ridge piece. Aisle roofs of principals and 2 tiers moulded butt purlins, that of south aisle largely renewed. Rood stairs in polygonal turret with crenellated parapet. C15 rood screen of 2 bays right and left of cusped and sub-cusped opening. Arched dado panels retain traces of colour. C19 west canopy with tierceron vault. Top rail cresting C19. 25 C16 plain poppyhead nave benches. Octagonal C15 font with panelled stem and bowl decorated with tracery patterns, shields and figures bearing shields. 2 bay Early English chancel arcade : waterholding bases, drum piers, polygonal capitals and chamfered arches. Double roll hood mould with central carved dog's head to north and rosette to south. Plain arched sedilia and piscina. East window with internal annuleted shafts upon triangular bases. Single splayed lancet on north now opens into north chancel aisle. Standing momument in south chancel aisle to Thomas Hewar and wife by Nicholas Stone dated 1617. Marble. 3 columns with modified volute capitals stand on 3 bay pedestal and with rear pilasters support stone tester. Effigies of Thomas Hewar and wife in recumbent position before rectangular inscription panel. Upon tester are achievements to south and west. In east wall of aisle and within the monument a rectangular niche contains recumbent effigy of a child. On south wall of aisle wall monument to Thomas Hewar and wife 1585. Marble and stone. Plain plinth below apron of 2 panels separated by pilasters. 3 columns of indeterminate order support dentilated pediment with crowning achievement, the columns standing in front of 2 strapwork panels. Panels with coats of arms above inscriptions and decorated with painted fruit and strapwork scrolls.

    Listing NGR: TF4885307383

  • Derby, Derbyshire

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    Derby, Derbyshire

    St Werburgh, Derby

    St Werburgh, Friar Gate, Derby.
    Grade ll* listed.

    List Entry Number: 1287685

    The 17th-century tower and old chancel of this large church are in the care of the Churches Conservation Trust – but not the 19th-century church attached to it which was built by Sir Arthur Blomfield (1829-1899) in 1892-94.

    A church of medieval origin, but the earliest surviving part is the tower, rebuilt in 1601 after the collapse of the medieval tower. It is in an unusual position at the south-east corner of the former nave. The remainder of the church was rebuilt in 1699 after serious flood damage, but of that period only the chancel has survived, which has a north aisle added in 1850 by Henty Isaac Stevens (1806-1873).

    The remainder was rebuilt, with a new chancel, on a north-south axis in 1892-94 by Sir Arthur Blomfield (1829-1899). The ambitious scale of Blomfield's church was unrealistic in the long term and the church closed in 1984, when some of the windows, by Kempe and Herbert William Bryans, were moved to All Saints, Turnditch. Blomfield's church was converted to a shopping arcade in 1989-90 then, after a period of further disuse, as a Chinese restaurant, but was disused again in 2009. The tower and earlier chancel is retained as a chapel by the Churches Conservation Trust.

    Clocks and Buildings Pool
    University of Oklahoma Campus

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    University of Oklahoma Campus

    This is the addition to the Bizzell Memorial Library on The University of Oklahoma (OU) campus in Norman, Oklahoma. The original part of the library was built in 1928 in the Collegiate Gothic or Cherokee Gothic Style.

    The library was built during the administration of OU's fifth president, William Bennett Bizzell. It is named in his honor.

  • University of Oklahoma Campus

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    University of Oklahoma Campus

    Oklahoma Memorial Union is the student union at the University of Oklahoma in Norman, OK.

    The Union was completed in 1929 as a memorial to the students, faculty, and staff of the University who fought and died in World War I.

  • Bibury, Gloucestershire - St Mary's Church

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    Bibury, Gloucestershire - St Mary's Church

    St Mary's Church, Church Road, Bibury, Gloucestershire.

    Grade I listed

    List Entry Number: 1155770

    BIBURY CHURCH ROAD SP 1006-1106 (east end) 11/72 Church of St. Mary 26.1.61 GV I Parish church. Mid-late C11; late C12 and early C13 enlargement; C14 and C15 alterations. 1863 restoration by Gilbert Scott; late C19 restoration by Waller and Son.

    Listing NGR: SP1181706510

    More information can be found on the link below:-

    St Mary's Church is of Saxon origin, but the present church owes its features to the 11th century and later.

  • Cornwall - Penzance

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    Cornwall - Penzance

    The Market House

    Grade I listed

    List Entry Number: 1221062


    Market Building SW 4730 5/59 29.7.53.


    2. 1837. Architect Harris of Bristol. Large building of granite ashlar. 2 storeys. Crowned by lead-covered dome and octagonal lantern, the drum with alternating twin Tuscan columns and semi-circular headed windows, and entablature with heavy cornice. North and south elevations 9 windows, ground floor semi-circular heads, flat pilasters, 3 bay beneath dome pedimented. East end, tall Ionic tetrastyle facade. West end, central pedimented entrance, curved corner bays set back with giant engaged columns, entablature, raised pediment at centre with clock.

    Listing NGR: SW4728030295


    Lloyds Bank.

    The Market House in Penzance is a Grade I listed building situated at the top of Market Jew Street, Penzance. The Market House was completed in 1838, originally to house a market in the western half of the building and the guildhall in the east. The basement below the guildhall originally contained cells for prisoners, while the first floor was used as a grammar school from 1867 to 1898. The upper storey of the western end housed the Corn Exchange which also served a dual purpose as a theatre. It was officially opened on 28 June 1838. The western part of the building is occupied by Lloyds Bank while the rest of the building is unused and in need of repair.


    The Corporation of Penzance organised an architectural competition for the building of a new market house on the site of the original. Originally H J Whiting of London was awarded the contract to build the new market house but sued for damages when the Corporation decided to use plans by the Bristol architect William Harris instead. Local councils were subject to increasing Government control by the passing of the 1835 Municipal Corporations Act and it was decided to use a cheaper scheme — Whiting won compensation worth £300. Samuel Teulon was one of the unsuccessful architects.

    The foundation stone was laid on 11 July 1836 and the building was opened on the day of Queen Victoria's Coronation, 28 June 1838. Built from granite ashlar, the building is crowned by a lead-covered dome and octagonal lantern which is visible from much of the town, and from neighbouring villages. The eastern end consists of four ionic columns with a portico known as tetrastyle and overlooks a main thoroughfare (once the A30) of Penzance and a statue of Humphry Davy.

    The Market Building was designed to

    direct its users attention away from the vulgarity of the streets and the uninspired and often depressingly ugly uniformity of the town.

    Tenants and current owners

    The eastern part of the building remained as the guildhall until a new public building (200m to the west) was built on glebe land in Alverton and opened on 11 September 1867. The Penzance Grammar School (1789–1898) took over the council rooms and remained there until 1898 when it closed.

    Lloyds Bank took over the western half of the building in 1925 when they shortened it and modified the entrance. The bank bought the building from the Borough of Penzance in 1965 for £35,000. The western half of the building is still occupied by Lloyds TSB bank and the shop units in the eastern half are vacant.,_Penzance

  • UNCW Clock 2020

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    UNCW Clock 2020

    Exploring some filters on the 80D with the new 10-18 lens.

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