Basic Biographical Details
|Name: ||Horne & Murray |
|Designation: ||Architectural practice |
|Started: ||1920 |
|Ended: || |
|Bio Notes: ||David Edmund Attree Horne was born in 1875, and was articled to Arthur Rowland Baker in London from 1890 to 1895, undertaking studies at unidentified institutions. He was subsequently assistant to George Thomas Hine in Nottingham from 1895 to 1898. He worked in the War Office Sheerness Architects Department in 1898, in H M Office of Works from 1898 to 1900 and again in the War Office from 1900 to 1903. During these early years he made study tours which were confined to England, visiting Salisbury, Exeter, Romsey, Christchurch, Winchester, Rye, Canterbury, St Albans and Windsor, among other places. |
In 1903 he commenced practice at Golspie, Sutherland, as architect to the Sutherland Estate. He was admitted LRIBA on 30 January 1911, his proposers being Hine, and Hallam Carter Pegg and John Kirkland, both of Hine's office. In 1920 he took into partnership George Murray, who continued the practice after Horne's death.
Horne designed and executed many lodges and buildings on the Sutherland estate. He worked also for the Duke of Westminster.
Horne died on 29 January 1937.
Private and Business Addresses
|The following private or business addresses are associated with this architectural practice:|
| ||Address||Type||Date from||Date to||Notes|
|Golspie, Sutherland, Scotland||Business|| || || |
Employment and Training
Employees or Pupils
Buildings and Designs
|This architectural practice was involved with the following buildings or structures from the date specified (click on an item to view details):|
| ||Date started||Building name||Town, district or village||Island||City or county||Country||Notes|
|1932||Rosehall Estate, the Cone House||Strath Oykel|| ||Sutherland||Scotland||Converted to a dwelling house from estate barn later used for seasoning cones|
|1935 or 1936||Lawson Memorial Hospital||Golspie|| ||Sutherland||Scotland||Cambusmore Wing|
|The following books contain references to this architectural practice:|
|Measurers\' Companion||1911||The Scottish Architects' and Measurers' Companion|| || || |