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TudorismHistorical Imagination and the Appropriation of the Sixteenth Century$
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Tatiana C. String and Marcus Bull

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780197264942

Published to British Academy Scholarship Online: January 2013

DOI: 10.5871/bacad/9780197264942.001.0001

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Architecture: The Tudoresque Diaspora

Architecture: The Tudoresque Diaspora

Chapter:
(p.154) (p.155) 8 Architecture: The Tudoresque Diaspora
Source:
Tudorism
Author(s):

ANDREW BALLANTYNE

ANDREW LAW

Publisher:
British Academy
DOI:10.5871/bacad/9780197264942.003.0009

This chapter focuses on the use of Tudoresque architecture overseas, where it began as an expression of Britishness, but since then has come to have other connotations along the way. It describes examples from 1920s America which show that Tudoresque architecture can flourish without the support of a British expatriate community; and Tudoresque buildings at Shimla in the northwest Himalayas, India, which from 1864 became a seasonal capital that served as the seat of government from March to November. Tudoresque architecture has become emblematic of Britishness and can be found around the world wherever quality is valued. It is also found in a less explicitly ‘Tudor’ mode, where the black-and-white colouring of the style is used for the sake of its connection with earlier, more colonial buildings that have come to be seen as smart and authoritative, but where specific evocation of Britishness does not seem to be the point.

Keywords:   colonialism, Tudoresque architecture, Shimla, America, Britishness, authority

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