| Anthony Keck|| 1797|
Anthony Keck Wikipedia
Anthony Keck (1726–1797) was an 18th-century English architect with an extensive practice in Gloucestershire, Worcestershire, Herefordshire and South Wales.
Keck was born at Randwick, Gloucestershire in 1726 He designed in the "austere Neoclassical style of the late eighteenth century – a provincial follower of Robert Adam."
He died at Kings Stanley, Gloucestershire, the village where he had his workshop and studio for most of his life, on 4 October 1797 at the age of seventy. He died at Beech House in the village, the home he partly designed for himself, and is buried in St. George's Church.
Keck is credited with designing some fifty country houses in the South-West of England and South Wales. His works include:Barnsley Park, Cirencester, Gloucestershire
Burghill Court, Herefordshire
Flaxley Abbey, Forest of Dean, Gloucestershire
Forthampton Court, Gloucestershire
Ham Court, Upton-upon-Severn, Gloucestershire, demolished 1926
Highgrove House, Tetbury, Gloucestershire
Margam Park, Glamorgan
Moccas Court, Herefordshire
Newton Court, Dixton, Monmouthshire
Penrice Castle, Glamorgan
Slebech Park, Pembrokeshire
Stratford Park, Stroud, Gloucestershire
Wormington Grange, Tewkesbury, Gloucestershire
Keck's work was not confined to country houses, including churches, such as Old St. Martin's, Worcestershire and St. Peter and St. Paul's, Upton-Upon-Severn, including its famed lantern and cupola; public buildings, such as the Worcester Royal Infirmary and contributions to the Stroudwater canal.