English architectural stylistic periods
The periods listed below are representative of the prominence of very broad architectural styles in England. There exact periods are disputed, even where they roughly correlate with the reign of specific monarchs. There is overlap between some periods, and some styles may be considered sub-sets of others:
- 1901 – present, Modern.
- 1901 – 1910 (or up to 1918), Edwardian.
- 1837 – 1901 (or up to 1910), Victorian.
- 1811 – 1820, Regency.
- 1714 – 1837, Georgian.
- 1715 – 1770, Palladian
- 1702 – 1714, Queen Anne / English Baroque.
- 1603 – 1714, Stuart.
- 1603 – 1625, Jacobean.
- 1550 – 1625, Elizabethan.
- 1485 – 1603, Tudor.
- 1066 – 1485, Medieval.
- 410 – 1066, Anglo Saxon.
- pre 410, Roman.
 Find out more
 Related articles on Designing Buildings Wiki
- Architectural styles.
- Arts and craft movement.
- Classical orders.
- Nineteenth century architecture.
- Palladian architecture.
- Polite architecture.
- The architectural profession.
- The history of fabric structures.
- Traditional Homes of the South Downs National Park: an introduction.
- Tudor revival style.
- Vernacular architecture.
March updates include Scottish trainee opportunities in HES, and QS and PM openings in HRP. Sign up for free alerts today.
The Department for Digital, Culture Media and Sport (DCMS) is conducting a tailored review of Historic England – so to help inform this review, DCMS seeks feedback through an online survey closing on 9 May.
LocalGov new has reported on how the collapse of Dawnus Construction could be a 'Welsh Carillion'.
Civic Voice has presented evidence to the Government's Building Better, Building Beautiful Commission.
IHBC members, colleagues and client bodies can now find the office locations of HESPR members using our new map-based facility.
See how 2018 winners have secured places on Nottingham’s 2019 School: ‘Heritage, Risk and Resilience’, 4-6 July, while entries for 2019 close on July 31.
As the government plans to bring forward most of its controversial package of new permitted development rights (PDR) and use class uses Civic Voice raises the deep concerns of local communities.
RICS has featured an article from its Modus publication on town centres that asks if there is ‘any purpose in ‘defending’ something once its economic purpose fades?’.
The circumstances surrounding the two fires at the Glasgow School of Art’s Mackintosh Building should be the subject of a public inquiry with judicial powers argued an inquiry into the issue by MSPs on the Culture, Tourism, Europe and External Affairs Committee.
BRE Group has appointed a new Group Chief Executive, Gillian Charlesworth, currently a member of the Global Executive team of the RICS, to succeed Niall Trafford.