Tui or Parson Bird Prosthemadera Novae Zealandiae. From: 'A history of the birds of New Zealand' by Walter Lawry Buller
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‘Entrance archway to the University of Otago’

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Creator

Date

1912

Identifier

Hocken Pictorial Collection

Type

Publisher

Unpublished

Abstract

In 1911, Edmund Anscombe (1874–1948) was appointed university architect, a post he held until 1929. He was an active, busy architect. Some of his local works included extensions to Maxwell Bury’s work, Allen Hall (1914), the Domestic Science building (1918), the Physics building (1922), Marama Hall (1923), the Dental school (1924), and the Medical school (1927). In 1929, he moved to Wellington and continued working, most notably for the 1940 New Zealand Centennial Exhibition. Anscombe had a major impact on architectural design in New Zealand. While in Dunedin, he worked on the clocktower complex, specifically the Archway Building. This watercolour image is attributed to his early years, in 1912.

Citation

Edmund Anscombe, “‘Entrance archway to the University of Otago’,” ourheritage.ac.nz | OUR Heritage, accessed December 14, 2019, http://ourheritage.ac.nz/items/show/11420.

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