|Born||15 March 1791|
|Died||4 February 1871 (aged 79)|
|Education||Royal Academy Schools|
|Relatives||Benjamin Vulliamy (brother)|
Lewis Vulliamy (15 March 1791 – 4 January 1871) was an English architect belonging to the Vulliamy family of clockmakers.
Lewis Vulliamy was the brother of the clockmaker Benjamin Vulliamy. He was born in Pall Mall, London on 15 March 1791, and articled to Sir Robert Smirke. He was admitted to the Royal Academy Schools in 1809, where he won the silver medal the year after for an architectural drawing, and the gold medal in 1813. He was elected Royal Academy travelling student in 1818, after which he studied abroad for four years, mostly in Italy, but also visiting Greece and Asia Minor.
He was a great-uncle of the art potter Blanche Georgiana Vulliamy.
Vulliamy died at Clapham Common, on 4 January 1871.
- speculative housing in Tavistock Square and Gordon (later Endsleigh) Place in Bloomsbury (1827)
- Neo-Gothic churches
- Other churches:
- Burnley (Holy Trinity, Accrington Lane)
- Habergam Eaves
- St Paul's, Burslem
- Christ Church, Cobridge, in Staffordshire
- Christ Church, Todmorden, Yorkshire
- Glasbury church in Brecknockshire (1836–7)
- the Italianate All Saints', Ennismore Gardens, Westminster (1848–9), now the Russian Orthodox Patriarchial Church of The Assumption of All Saints
- St Peter's, Bethnal Green
- works at Rochester Cathedral (mid-1840s)
- a grandstand at Wolverhampton racecourse (1828)
- Epping union workhouse (1837)
- the Lock Hospital, Paddington (1842–9)
- the Law Society's premises in Chancery Lane (1828–32)
- the re-fronting of the Royal Institution in Albemarle Street (1838), adding a giant Corinthian half-column screen
- Syston Park
- Friday Hill House, Friday Hill, London
- Boothby Pagnell Hall (1825)
- Dingestow Court, Dingestow, Monmouthshire (1845-6), addition of an Elizabethan style south front
- Westonbirt House
- Dorchester House, on Park Lane
- Various structures in Staunton Country Park
- Dinder House Outer wings to this classic Regency House in Somerset.
- The monument to Lord Edward Somerset at Hawkesbury Upton in 1843
- Alderley House, a neo-Elizabethan manor house next to the church of St Kenelm in Alderley, Gloucestershire (formerly Rose Hill School until July 2009)
- Somerset Monument, Hawkesbury Gloucstershire
Published the book "Examples of Ornamental Sculpture in Architecture Drawn from the originals of Bronze, Marble, and Terra Cotta, In Greece, Asia Minor, and Italy - in the years 1818,1819, 1820 and part of 1821.- By Lewis Vulliamy Architect and engraved by Henry Moses." Size 470 x 330mm. 40 n0 folios. (Digitised version, Unibibliothek Heidelberg). Includes fine engravings of architectural details from: The Choragic Monument of Lysicrates, Athens, Ornamental termination of the marble tiles at each corner of the Parthenon, capital from ruins of Temple of Apollo Didymeus, part of the soffit of Temple of Jupiter, part of frieze of Temple of the sun from the Gardens of the Colonna Palace in the Quirinal Hill at Rome and others.
- Cherry, Bridget and Pevsner, Nicolaus (1983). The Buildings of England – London 2: South. London: Penguin Books. p. 517. ISBN 0 14 0710 47 7.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
- The Country Houses of Gloucestershire (Volume III), p.57, by Nicholas Kingsley
- Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1885–1900. .
Published by Lewis Vulliamy. 132, Regent Street; Henry Moses, 1 Portland Place, Wandsworth Road; Septimus Proett, 23 Old Bond Street; Robert Jennings, 2 Poultry; J.Taylor, Architectural Library, 59, Holborn and Priestley & Weale, 5 High Street, Bloomsbury.