A Text-book of the History of Architecture
by Alfred D. F. Hamlin
Publisher: Longmans, Green, & Co. 1906
Number of pages: 492
The aim of this work has been to sketch the various periods and styles of architecture with the broadest possible strokes, and to mention, with such brief characterization as seemed permissible or necessary, the most important works of each period or style. Extreme condensation in presenting the leading facts of architectural history has been necessary, and much that would rightly claim place in a larger work has been omitted here.
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by Peter Hampson Ditchfield - Methuen
This book is intended not to raise fears but to record facts. We wish to describe with pen and pencil those features of England which are gradually disappearing and to preserve the memory of them. It may be said that we have begun our quest too late.
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by Marcus Vitruvius Pollio - Harvard University Press
The only full treatise on architecture to survive from classical antiquity, this is the most important work of architectural history in the Western world, having shaped architecture and the image of the architect from the Renaissance to the present.
by W. W. Collins
Probably the most interesting moments of the trip abroad by the architectural students are those spent in sketching bits of interest in water color. Nothing is so helpful, so reminiscent as these same notes of color when viewed in alter years.