1913 – Princess Cinema, Rathmines, Dublin

Archiseek: George L. O’Connor

Suburban cinema with its main entrance flanked by two commercial units. Estimated cost: £3,000. Closed in 1960,

1901 – Kingscourt, Wellington Place, Belfast, Co. Antrim

Architect: William Roome

Described as being in the “American style” and constructed between 1899-1901, this large warehouse was coal merchant Alex King was later occupied by the Athletic stores.

1914 – Bohemian Picture House, Phibsborough, Dublin

Architect: George L. O’Connor

According to the Irish Builder, the facade was “finished in red brick and chiselled limestone dressings,

1885 – Nos 27-31 Wellington Place, Belfast, Co. Antrim

Demolished in the 1980s. Occupied by a series of restaurants since the 1930s including the well-known and popular Merrythought Café &

1884 – House, Blackrock, Co. Louth

Architect: W.I. Chambers

Described as a cottage in The Irish Builder, March 1 1884. Unclear if this was ever constructed as Chambers was noted for submitting beautifully drafted drawings to the architectural press.

1884 – Cottage, Monasterevin, Co. Kildare

Architect: W.I. Chambers

Cottage design for the Marquis of Drogheda. Published in The Irish Builder, March 1 1884 with the comment,

1884 – Courthouse, Lisburn, Co. Antrim

Architect: John MacHenry

Late 19th century court house was based on Palladio’s Villa Ragona at Ghizzole di Montegaldina. Demolished 1971.

1923 – Northern Bank, Ballymena, Co. Antrim

Architect: Henry Hobart

Rebuilt between 1921-23. Counters an awkward site with two chamfered corner entrances. Now a branch of Dansk Bank.

1912 – New Princess Cinema, Newtownards Rd., Belfast

Architect: Thomas Houston

Quirky cinema building which had a windmill tower on the main facade. It is unknown if windmill sails were every constructed although he architect’s drawings show a set attached.

1895 – YMCA, Wellington Place, Belfast, Co. Antrim

Architect: Young & Mackenzie

Constructed during 1895-96 and replaced a terrace of Georgian houses, one of which was the home of Charles Lanyon for a time.