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Sheffield Architecture Photos

Key Yorkshire Architecture Developments: North England Building Information, UK

All architectural photos © Adrian Welch, Apr 2010

Sheffield Architecture Photos

National Museum of Pop Music – The Hubs
– ; closed
Design: Nigel Coates Architects
National Museum of Pop Music Sheffield
The Hubs

Park Hill – Housing
Design: Jack Lynn and Ivor Smith
Park Hill Sheffield
Park Hill

Park Hill redevelopment
Design: Studio Egret West & Hawkins Brown
Park Hill Sheffield

Sheffield city centre carpark, St Paul’s Place
Design: Allies and Morrison
Sheffield Car Park
Sheffield carpark

Sheffield University Building
Design: RMJM
Sheffield University
Sheffield University

Sheffield University – Jessops’ Building : Jessop West
Design: Sauerbruch Hutton (German architects)
Jessops Building Sheffield
Jessops Building

Sinclairs Building: Apartments + Retail, Glossop Road
Design: Project Orange – Architects
Sinclairs Building Sheffield
Sinclairs Building

Winter Gardens
Design: PRS architects
Winter Gardens Sheffield
Winter Gardens Sheffield

Sheffield Buildings, alphabetical:

Crucible Theatre
Design: RHWL Architects
Crucible Theatre Sheffield
Crucible Theatre

Sheffield Town Hall
Sheffield Town Hall

Sheffield University Buildings
Sheffield University

More Sheffield Architecture photos online soon

Sheffield Buildings

Sheffield skyline from east – Park Hill
Sheffield skyline

Manchester Architecture Photos


Architecture in Yorkshire

Yorkshire Architecture Designs – chronological list

Sheffield Architects

Sheffield Architecture Tours

Yorkshire Buildings

Leeds Buildings

Website: Visit Sheffield

Buildings / photos for the Sheffield Architecture PhotosYorkshire Architectural Images page welcome

Sheffield Architecture Photos – page

There are about 1,100 listed buildings in Sheffield (including the whole of the Sheffield postal district). Of these, only five are Grade I listed. Fifty-nine are Grade II*, but the overwhelming majority are listed as Grade II. Compared to other English cities, Sheffield has few buildings with the highest Grade I listing: Liverpool, for example, has 26 Grade I listed buildings. This situation led the noted architecture historian Nikolaus Pevsner, writing in 1959, to comment that the city was “architecturally a miserable disappointment”, with no pre-19th-century buildings of any distinction.
source: Sheffield