Humphry Repton

Died aged c. 66

Humphry Repton (21 April 1752 – 24 March 1818) was the last great English landscape designer of the eighteenth century, often regarded as the successor to Capability Brown; he also sowed the seeds of the more intricate and eclectic styles of the 19th century. His first name is often incorrectly rendered "Humphrey".

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Commemorated on 5 plaques

"Grovelands" 1798 Designed by John Nash, Surrounding grounds laid out by Humphry Repton

Grovelands House, The Bourne, N14, London, United Kingdom where they laid out grounds

Highams built 1768 Landscape Gardens by Humphry Repton 1794

Woodford County High School, High Road Woodford, London, United Kingdom where they landscaped (1794)

On this site lived the landscape gardener Humphry Repton 1752-1818

182 Main Road, Gidea Park, Romford, London, United Kingdom where they lived

The parkland of Warley Woods was landscaped by Humphrey Repton for Samuel Galton in the 1790s and opened to the public in 1906

Warley Woods, Smethwick, United Kingdom where they landscaped

Benjamin Gott. The rise of this pioneering Leeds Industrialist was meteoric. At the age of 30 he built the world's woollen mill. Vast in scale, its 1000 workers made superfine cloth, army cloth and blankets exported worldwide. Using his wealth to buy this estate, he had its grounds landscaped by Humphry Repton. The house whose remodelling in neo-Grecian style is attributed to Sir Robert Smirke, was filled with paintings, sculpture and books. 1762- 1840

Gotts Park Golf Club, Armley Ridge Road, Leeds, United Kingdom where they landscaped