Basic Biographical Details
|Name: ||Young & Engle |
|Designation: ||Architectural practice |
|Started: || |
|Ended: || |
|Bio Notes: ||Clyde Francis Young was born in 1871, the son of William Young. He was educated privately. He attended classes at South Kensington in 1889 prior to being articled to his father in 1890-94, during which period he took the courses at University College, London. He travelled in France and Belgium, studying for a time at Lille, and then spent six months in Italy. His father took him into partnership in 1898 shortly after his return, but he did not pass the qualifying exam until 1900. He was admitted ARIBA on 3 December, his proposers being John McKean Brydon, Thomas Drew and Edward William Mountford. His father having died in the previous month he continued the practice and retained the editorship of Spons's 'Practical Builders Pocket Book' and the 'Architects and Builders Price Book' as the original publication, E & F N Spons's 'Architects and Builders' Pocket Book', which his father had established. |
Clyde became a Fellow of the RIBA on 5 December 1910, his proposers being Thomas Edward Collcutt, Sir Aston Webb, and Sir John Taylor. His practice was a similar mix of major public buildings and country house work with a number of titled clients, the Earls of Iveagh and Cadogan and the Duke of Newcastle being among them. Examples of his work are the additions to the Imperial Service College in Windsor,and at University College, Southampton. He restored Lamb's Building, Pump Court, the Cloisters and other buildings at the Inner Temple.
Clyde Young died on 4 May 1948, the practice being continued by his partner Bernard Engle.
Private and Business Addresses
|The following private or business addresses are associated with this architectural practice:|
| ||Address||Type||Date from||Date to||Notes|
|London, England||Business|| || || |
Employment and Training
Employees or Pupils
Currently, there are no references for this architectural practice. The information has been derived from: the British Architectural Library / RIBA Directory of British Architects 1834-1914; Post Office Directories; and/or any sources listed under this individual's works.