Basic Biographical Details

Name: Hamilton & Stirrat
Born: 1863
Died: 1866
Bio Notes: Hamilton & Stirrat was a Belfast-based partnership between James Hamilton of Glasgow and his former assistant Frank Stirrat who had supervised the building of his Ulster Bank in Belfast. Stirrat stayed on there to manage the Belfast branch of the practice which was principally concerned with the building of provincial bank houses for that bank.

Private and Business Addresses

The following private or business addresses are associated with this :
 AddressTypeDate fromDate toNotes
Item 1 of 1Belfast, Northern IrelandBusiness18631866 

Employment and Training

Employees or Pupils

The following individuals were employed or trained by this (click on an item to view details):
 NameDate fromDate toPositionNotes
Item 1 of 2James Hamilton18631866Partner 
Item 2 of 2Francis ('Frank') Stirrat18631866Partner 

Buildings and Designs

This was involved with the following buildings or structures from the date specified (click on an item to view details):
 Date startedBuilding nameTown, district or villageIslandCity or countyCountryNotes
Item 1 of 41863Ulster BankSligo County SligoEire 
Item 2 of 41866Parsonage for Glencraig ChurchCraigavad DowNorthern Ireland 
Item 3 of 41866Shops and premises, High Street and Church Lane  BelfastNorthern Ireland 
Item 4 of 41866Warehouse, Wellington Place  BelfastNorthern IrelandConversion of dwelling house into warehouse


Periodical References

The following periodicals contain references to this :
 Periodical NameDateEditionPublisherNotes
Item 1 of 1RIBA Journal9 November 1935v43London: Royal Institute of British Architectsp38 - obituary of John Hamilton

Archive References

The following archives hold material relating to this :
 SourceArchive NameSource Catalogue No.Notes
Item 1 of 2Mitchell LibraryGildard's 'Some Old Glasgow Architects' supplementary manuscript  
Item 2 of 2Professor David M Walker personal archiveProfessor David M Walker, notes and collection of archive material Information from personal recollections of the late Professor W J Smith