William Butterfield
(1814-1900)

Died aged c. 86

William Butterfield (7 September 1814 – 23 February 1900) was a Gothic Revival architect and associated with the Oxford Movement (or Tractarian Movement). He is noted for his use of polychromy.

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Commemorated on 5 plaques

Spudgun67 on Wikimedia Commons
Brian Cooper on Flickr
bron lowden on Flickr
bron lowden on Flickr

William Butterfield 1814-1900 architect lived here

42 Bedford Square, London, United Kingdom where they lived

Building of special architectural or historic interest Grade 1, Church of Saint Cross (1866) Architect William Butterfield (1814-1900).

Ashton New Road, Clayton, Manchester, United Kingdom where they designed

St Dunstans Abbey School. These buildings were designed in 1850 by William Butterfield architect 1814-1900 a leading exponent of gothic-revival architecture

North Road West, Plymouth, United Kingdom where they designed

St Paul's Cathedral. In 1836 Melbourne's first official church service was held on this site. The Cathedral, designed by English architect, William Butterfield, was constructed between 1878 and 1891 to replace an earlier church building. Work was supervised by Joseph Reed. Construction of the spires, designed by John Barr, completed the building in 1933.

Corner Flinders and Swanston Streets, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia where they designed

St Paul's Cathedral is registered by Heritage Council Victoria. This High Victorian Gothic Revival style cathedral, built in 1880-91, is an important example of the work of eminent English architect William Butterfield. The three towers and spire were completed in 1933 to a design by Sydney architect John Barr.

Corner Flinders and Swanston Streets, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia where they designed