One of five churches in the market town of Melbourne in Derbyshire, the Methodist church was founded in 1870. The building is constructed of rock ashlar and features mullioned tracery windows and pointed arched doorways with corinthian columns. The church replaced an older chapel next door which was converted into a Sunday school.
The cemetery chapels of Melbourne were built in the 19th century c1860. The chapels are at right angels to each other with a central tower between them and constructed of rock faced ashlar.
The tower is topped by an octagonal turret with a slim banded spire.
The tower has a full width carriage arch through it and both chapels have Caernarvon arched door cases beneath the tower each having double doors (above right). The cemetery chapels are Grade II listed.
The Church of All Saints is all that remains of the medieval village of Kedleston. Dating back to the 12th century, the church is built of sandstone. Having lived at Kedleston for over 700 years, the Curzon family had some of their stunning memorials in the church designed by famous designers including Robert Adam.
The south doorway (above right) features beak heads, tympanum and arched zigzag
Fine oak box pews in the chancel (above left) date to the 18th century
Richard De Curzon and his wife lie beneath a quatrefoil sunk into the floor. The Church of All Saints is Grade I listed.
Integrated boat houses overlook the river and provide idyllic views across the estate.
The urn on a pedestal (background) is the Monument to Michael Drayton dating to circa 1760 and is Grade II* listed. The lion statue (foreground) is the work of Joseph Wilton which dates to circa 1760 and is also Grade II* listed.
Dating to circa 1775, the Hexagon Temple is thought to be the work of George Richardson and is Grade II* listed
Dating to 1770, the bridge was the design of Robert Adam. Grade I listed, water descends beneath the three arches into the middle lake of the grounds.
Located next to the Priory Arch entrance to Repton School is the Lodge. Dating to 1896, the Lodge features mullioned and transomed windows, castellated parapet and turret with bell.
Constructed of coursed squared sandstone and ashlar, the open porch entrance details a broad segmental arch within which is a pointed arched doorway.
The Lodge is Grade I listed
Located in an altar in Chiesa di Sant’ Agnese in Treviso, is the canvas painting “Madonna con bambino” – Madonna with child. The painting is the work of the 19th century Italian painter and designer, Giulio Ettore Erler. Although qualified to design, Erler also studied mathematics and kinematics and taught at the Humane Society in Milan.