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  • image SM 54/2/5

Reference number

SM 54/2/5


[66] Design for the galleries, Holy Trinity Church, Marylebone, London, January 1825


Plan of a church of five by nine bays. On the entrance front, the central three bays are recessed behind a colonnade of four columns. The columns are flanked by two towers containing internal staircases. The galleries have pews arranged vertically along the aisles and horizontally in the organ gallery. There is a small flier over the pews to the right-hand side of the organ gallery showing children’s pews. Beyond is the rear entrance, which is flanked by towers containing internal staircases. Red pen is used for centring lines


bar scale of 1 inch to 5 feet


7 – No.2 / Gallery Plan of a Design for a Church to be erected in the Eastern Division of the / Parish of St. Marylebone. / Staircase. / Staircase. / Organ / Childrens Gallery. / Each side of the Organ. / organist. / Staircase / Water Closet. / Water Closet. / Staircase some numbering is given

Signed and dated

  • January 1825
    Lincolns Inn Fields / January. 1825.

Medium and dimensions

Pencil, pen, red pen, wash, coloured washes of blue, brown, green, pink, red and yellow, pricked for transfer on wove paper (745 x 525)


Soane Office





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Sir John Soane's collection includes some 30,000 architectural, design and topographical drawings which is a very important resource for scholars worldwide. His was the first architect’s collection to attempt to preserve the best in design for the architectural profession in the future, and it did so by assembling as exemplars surviving drawings by great Renaissance masters and by the leading architects in Britain in the 17th and 18th centuries and his near contemporaries such as Sir William Chambers, Robert Adam and George Dance the Younger. These drawings sit side by side with 9,000 drawings in Soane’s own hand or those of the pupils in his office, covering his early work as a student, his time in Italy and the drawings produced in the course of his architectural practice from 1780 until the 1830s.

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