The Tudor architectural style is the final development of medieval architecture during the Tudor period (1485–1603) and even beyond, for conservative college patrons. The four-centered arch, now known as the Tudor arch, was a defining feature; some of the most remarkable oriel windows belong to this period; the moldings are more spread out and the foliage becomes more naturalistic. Nevertheless, “Tudor style” is an awkward style-designation, with its implied suggestions of continuity through the period of the Tudor dynasty and the misleading impression that there was a style break at the accession of Stuart James I in 1603.
The essential characteristics of a Tudor Revival house usually include the use of half-timbering, oversized fireplaces and the use of brick and stucco siding. Roofs are steeply pitched, and dormers and overhangs are common. It is a 1-2+ stories, asymmetrical, and has overhanging floors. Also, includes cross-gabled, steeply pitched roof, sometimes with clipped gables, and arrangements of tall, narrow multi-light windows in bands; often casements and occasionally diamond-paned. Over-scaled chimneys with decorative brick or stone work and chimney pots, and clinker brick and decorative brickwork may be used. Doors may be half-round or arched with decorative hardware and the siding commonly seen includes stucco, shingle, and lapped. There’s also a decorative half-timbering with brick infill.
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