John Nash, born 1752 in Lambeth, London, was an English architect responsible for much of the layout of Regency London.
Nash trained with architect Sir Robert Taylor. Later he focused on the design of country houses, in a successful partnership with landscape garden designer, Humphry Repton. Nash returned to work in London, in 1792.
Nash's work came to the attention of the Prince Regent (later King George IV) who, in 1811 commissioned him to develop an area later known as Marylebone Park. Nash was also employed by the Prince to develop his Ocean Pavilion Palace in Brighton, originally designed by Henry Holland. By the early 19th century Nash finished his work on the Ocean Pavilion, which was then transformed into the Royal Pavilion. The Royal Pavilion still exists in Brighton today. More commissions for Nash followed in London, including the remodelling of Buckingham House to create Buckingham Palace.
Blaise Hamlet, Bristol
Buckingham Palace, London
Caerhays castle, Cornwall
Caledon House, County Tyrone, Ireland
Carlton House Terrace, London
Chester Terrace, London
Church of All Souls, Langham Place, London
Cronkhill, near Shrewsbury, Shropshire
Cumberland Terrace, London
East Cowes Castle on the Isle of Wight
Foley House, Haverfordwest, Pembrokeshire
Grovelands Park, Enfield, Middlesex
Haymarket Theatre, London
Killymoon Castle, Cookstown, County Tyrone, Northern Ireland
Killymoon Castle, near Cookstown, County Tyrone, Ireland
Kilwater Castle, Larne, County Antrim, Ireland
Llanerchaeron, Ciliau Aeron, Ceredigion
Royal Pavilion at Brighton
St. James's Park, London
Swiss Cottage, Cahir, County Tipperary, Ireland
Trafalgar Square, London