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Samuel & Nathaniel Buck List of Prints Rate Topic: -----

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Posted 04 May 2005 - 09:53 AM

Given that I have posted so many of the Bucks' brothers prints in the relevant topic, I decided I ought to list them separately, and create a link in the first posting.

For those who have arrived here first, the gallery of Bucks' prints can be accessed through the following link.
http://www.castledun...p?showtopic=802

PAGE ONE
Hay Castle (N view)
Wigmore Castle (S view)
Brampton Bryan Castle (SE view)
Raglan Castle (W view)
Grosmont Castle (W view)
Skenfrith Castle (N view)
Usk Castle (W view)
White Castle (W view)
St. Briavel's Castle (E view)

PAGE TWO
Caldicot Castle (SW view)
The Tower of London (S view)
Crickhowell Castle (S view)
Berry Pomeroy Castle (S view)
Dartmouth Castle (SE view)
Okehampton Castle (S view)
Powderham Castle (E view)

PAGE THREE
Tiverton Castle (SE view)
Acton Burnell Castle (S view)
Hopton Castle (E view)
Ludlow Castle (NW view)
Shrewsbury Castle (NW view)
Stokesay Castle (SW view)
Tong Castle (E view)
Allington Castle (S view)
Cooling Castle (S view)
Deal Castle (NW view)

PAGE FOUR
Dover Castle (NW view)
Hever Castle (W view)
Leeds Castle (N view)
Richborough Castle (NW view)
Rochester Castle (NW view)
Saltwood Castle (SE view)
Sandgate Castle (NW view)
Sandown Castle (S view)
Tonbridge Castle (S view)
Walmer Castle (NW view)

PAGE FIVE
Bishop Auckland Castle (SE view)
Barnard Castle (W view)
Brancepeth Castle (SW view)
Durham Castle (S view)
Hylton Castle (W view)
Lumley Castle (SW view)
Raby Castle (SE view)
Ravensworth Castle, Durham (E view)

PAGE SIX
Alton Castle (SW view)
Tamworth Castle (SE view)
Tutbury Castle (E view)
Kenilworth Castle (E view)
Maxstoke Castle (E view)
Warwick Castle (NE view)
Warwick Castle (SE view)
Beverstone Castle (N view)

PAGE SEVEN
Thornbury Castle (S view)
Amberley Castle (SW view)
Bodiam Castle (NE view)
Lewes Castle (S view)
Pevensey Castle (NE view)
Pevensey Castle (SE view)
Winchelsea Castle (W view)
Bolsover Castle (NE view)
Bolsover Castle (W view)
Bronsil Castle (SW view)

PAGE EIGHT
Dudley Castle (S view)
Hartlebury Castle (E view)
Goodrich Castle (SE view)
Codnor Castle (W view)
Clun Castle (NW view)
Farnham Castle (N view)
Guildford Castle (NW view)
Burgh Castle (S view)
Orford Castle (W view)
Mettingham Castle (N view)

PAGE NINE
Wingfield Castle (S view)
Colchester Castle (NE view)
Hadleigh Castle (N view)
Hedingham Castle (SW view)
Castle Acre Castle (S view)
Norwich Castle (SE view)
Blaenllynfi Castle (S view)
Bronllys Castle (N view)
Caerphilly Castle (SW view)
Cardiff Castle (NW view)

PAGE TEN
Criccieth Castle (W view)
Dolwyddelan Castle (E view)
Flint Castle (SE view)
Holt Castle (S view)
Morlais Castle (N view)
Oystermouth Castle (NE view)
Newark Castle (W view)
Conisborough Castle (S view)
Peveril Castle (NW view)
Pontefract Castle (unknown)

PAGE ELEVEN
Stogursey Castle (W view)
Farleigh Hungerford Castle (N view)
Halton Castle (S view)
Camps Castle (NE view)
Clitheroe Castle (S view)
Lancaster Castle (SE view & SW view)
Oakham Castle (SE view)
Torksey Castle (W view)
Brougham Castle (NW view)
Brough Castle (SE view)

PAGE TWELVE
Norham Castle (SE view)
Prudhoe Castle (S view)
Alnwick Castle (SE view)
Kendal Castle (E view)
Sandsfoot Castle (N view)
Fowey Castle (SE view)
Dacre Castle (SE view)
Pendennis Castle (NE view)

PAGE THIRTEEN
Tretower Castle (S view)
Swansea Castle (E view)
Picton Castle (NE view)
Snape Castle (unknown)
Beaumaris Castle (N view)
Carreg Cennen Castle (SW view)
Ashby de la Zouche Castle (N view)
Ashby de la Zouche Castle (S view)
Launceston Castle (W view)

PAGE FOURTEEN
Lindisfarne Castle (S view)
Sherborne Castle (S view)
Old Wardour Castle (SE view)
Richmond Castle (W view)
Scarborough Castle & Town
Tattershall Castle (E view)
Conwy Castle (Ne view))
Harlech Castle (NW view)
Caernarfon Castle (SE view)
Beaumaris Castle (SE view)

PAGE FIFTEEN
Dolbadarn Castle (W view)
Laugharne Castle (SE view)
Chepstow Castle (NE view)
Rhuddlan Castle (SW view)
St. Mawes Castle (E view)
Restormel Castle (W view)
Gleaston Castle (W view)
Harlsey Castle (S view)
Sandal Castle (S view)
Bothal Castle (N view)

PAGE SIXTEEN
Chideock Castle (N view)
Rochester Castle (SE view)
Neath Castle (NW view)
Belsay Castle (S view)
Tenby Castle (E view)
Canterbury Castle (NE view)
Dunstanburgh Castle (SW view)
Egremont Castle (SW view)
High Head Castle (NW view)
Millom Castle (NE view)

PAGE SEVENTEEN
Warkworth Castle (S view)
Naworth Castle (E view)
Cockermouth Castle (NW view)
Montgomery Castle (S view)
Powis Castle (SE view) - poor copy
Ruthin Castle (SW view)
Chirk Castle (N view) - poor copy
Caergwrle Castle (NW view)
Denbigh Castle (NE view) - poor copy
Denbigh Castle (N view)

PAGE EIGHTEEN
Knaresborough Castle (S view)
Penrith Castle (N view)
Penrice Castle (NW view)
Coity Castle (S view)
Neath Castle (NW view)
Pennard Castle (NE view)
St Donats Castle (NW view)
Weobley Castle (NE view)
The Tower of London (W view)

PAGE NINETEEN
Carmarthen Castle (S view)
Newport Castle, Pemb. (S view)
Dover Castle (N. view)
Dover Castle (W. view)
Carew Castle (SE view)
Cilgerran Castle (SE view)
Haverfordwest Castle (NE view)
Llawhaden Castle (SE view)
Narberth Castle (S view)

PAGE TWENTY
Pembroke Castle (NW view)
Rose Castle (NW view)
Scaleby Castle (NE view)
Llanblethian Castle (SE view)
Powderham Castle (SE view)
Caerphilly Castle (SE view)
Dinas Bran Castle (SE view)
Lincoln Castle (SW view)
Newport Castle, Gwent (E view)
Conwy Castle (SE view)

PAGE TWENTY-ONE
Hawarden Castle (SE view)
Arundel Castle (E view)
Llanddew Palace (SW view)
St. Michael's Mount (SE view)
St. Michael's Mount (SW view)
Oxford Castle (N view)
Castle Rising Castle (SE view)
Dunster Castle (NE view)
Kidwelly Castle (SE view)
Lullingstone Castle (NW view)

PAGE TWENTY-TWO
Green Castle or Castell Moel (W view)
Broughton Castle (NE view)
Carisbrooke Castle (N view)
Cowes Castle (W view)
Calshot Castle (S view)
Portchester Castle (NW view)
Hurst Castle (E view)
Framlingham Castle (W view)

PAGE TWENTY-THREE
Carlisle Castle (NW view)
Bamburgh Castle (SW view)
Beeston Castle (S view)
St. Michael's Mount (N view)
Tynemouth Castle & Monastery (N view)
Hartley Castle (E view)

PAGE TWENTY-FOUR
Herstmonceux Castle (SW view)
Sheriff Hutton Castle (N view)

PAGE TWENTY-FIVE
Brecon Castle (SE view)
Peel Castle [aka Fouldrey Castle] (NW view)
Lulworth Castle (NE view) - with grateful thanks to tbafromca
Berkeley Castle (SE view)
Kirkoswald Castle (NE view)
Rockingham Castle (E view)
Horton Castle (SE view)

PAGE TWENTY-SIX
Betchworth Castle (E view)
Widdrington Castle (E view)
Chillingham Castle (W view)
Windsor Castle (N view)
Donnington Castle (NE view) - With grateful thanks to A Knight
Frodsham Castle (W view)
Caernarfon Castle (NW view)

PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN
Manorbier Castle (SE view)
Aberystwyth Castle (E view)
Somerton Castle (S view)
Nunney Castle (NE view)
Appleby Castle (NE view)
Cambridge Castle (NE view)
Cardigan Castle (& Priory) (S view)
Caernarfon Castle (NE view)
Sudeley Castle (SW view) - with grateful thanks to the Sudeley Castle Estate Office
Belvoir Castle (E view)

PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT
Belvoir Castle (S view)
Trematon Castle (NW view)
Pendragon Castle (NW view)
Corfe Castle (S view)
Tintagel Castle (N view)
Pencelli Castle (S view)
Llansteffan Castle (NE view)
Dinefwr Castle (S view)
Chilham Castle (SE view)
Hornby Castle [Lancs] (S view)

PAGE TWENTY-NINE
Barnwell Castle (S view)
Chester Castle (NW view)
Pengersick Castle (E view)


I am also aware of the existence of the following print, but have not as yet located a copy of it.

Last updated 20th October 2011

If the castle you are looking for is not mentioned here, then I may still searching for a picture of it. When I find more, I will add them to this list.

The two brothers produced engravings of places other than castles, and I am endeavouring to locate these also. I have started my search, and they can be found at the following location.
http://www.castleduncan.com/forum/index.ph...pic=853&hl=
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Posted 06 June 2005 - 02:16 AM

If anyone can help by adding to this list, please let me know. The latest addition (Belsay Castle) came from a book, hence the "split" picture.
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Posted 03 August 2005 - 04:26 AM

Latest addition is now Canterbury Castle, Kent.
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Posted 05 August 2005 - 08:59 AM

As at 5th August 2005, I have added Dunstanburgh Castle, Egremont Castle, High Head Castle and Millom Castle to page 16, as well as Warkworth Castle, Naworth Castle and Cockermouth Castle to page 17.

I have also made new additions to Acton Burnell Castle and Stokesay Castle (P3), Maxstoke Castle (P6), and Prudhoe Castle and Dacre Castle (P12).
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Posted 09 August 2005 - 07:45 AM

Added Llanstephan Castle to the "in existence, but copy not yet available" list at 9th August 2005.
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Posted 10 August 2005 - 08:25 AM

I thought it would be useful to have a historical detail of the Buck Brothers.

Family

Samuel Buck, (1696-1779), topographical draughtsman, engraver, and print publisher, is usually said to have been born in Richmond, Yorkshire, though firm evidence of his birth place is lacking. Hauxwell, 4½ miles south of Richmond, has also been suggested. It is written that his father was living near Elvil Bridge, Durham, in 1722, but no other information about his parents is known.
He married Madam Catherine Faussett on 20th April, 1727, daughter of one of the daughters of Robert and Mary Ecklyn. She acquired lands of the manor of Cotton Hempnalls with Skeith. (as daughter and legatee of Marie Ecklyn, who was the daughter and legatee of John Bryan, to the lands and tenements of which Francis Lynn died seised and which were formerly held by Thomas Barnardiston)
His daughter Anne married Sir Francis L Wood, 2nd Baronet on 15th January, 1798.
Katherine Cooke was the younger daughter of Samuel Buck.
A memorial to Samuel Buck can be found in Rotherham Minster.

Landowner

He held considerable estates, in his own right and through his marriage, including estates at Loversall and Rotherham.

The Engraver

Although Buck's familiarity with shorthand could suggest an original intention to enter the legal profession, by 1719 he was known to the Leeds antiquary Ralph Thoresby as an amateur, though useful, artist. Thoresby introduced him to John Warburton, an antiquary then engaged in writing a county topography for Yorkshire. Sketches made by Samuel Buck in 1719 and 1720 for plates intended for this later abandoned topography can be found in the British Library.
In 1720 Buck published proposals for two large engraved prospects of Leeds and Wakefield. These two prints proved to be the first in a series of town prospects. Eventually there were ten in the first series (1720–25), the others being of York, Newcastle upon Tyne, Durham, Stockton-on-Tees, Maidstone (two), Sunderland, and Lincoln. Measuring on average about 410 mm × 1000 mm, each was printed on two sheets, and no more were printed off than were subscribed for. Today they are extremely rare.

By this time Buck had moved to London. The first address he gave for subscribers was the White Swan, Brownlow Street, off High Holborn. Later he operated from his brother's address at the Golden Buck, Warwick Street, near Golden Square, Soho, and also at the Golden Buck, Great Russell Street, Bloomsbury, and at 1 Garden Court, Middle Temple. The Green Canister, next to the Crown and Anchor in the Strand, seems to have been his residence. From his arrival in London he worked closely with the fellows of the Society of Antiquaries, attending their meetings at The Mitre tavern in the Strand and showing them specimens of his town prospects. In 1724 and 1725 he accompanied the society's secretary, William Stukeley, on two of his antiquarian peregrinations. The resulting drawings are in the Bodleian Library, Oxford. A view of the gatehouse of Thornton College, Lincoln, carries a Stukeley inscription: Mr. Samuel Buck now with me whom I engaged to begin his drawings of Antiquities.

The Publisher

In January 1724 Buck issued proposals for publishing a collection of twenty-four perspective views, in the county of York. These views were published in 1726. A number of the prints were based on sketches he had made when with Warburton. Thanks largely to the fellows of the Society of Antiquities, who had encouraged its publication, it was a success. In proposals issued in May 1726 Buck announced that he was working on a second set of twenty-four antiquities, representing remarkable ruins in Lincolnshire and Nottinghamshire, places drawn when he accompanied William Stukeley. These were published in 1727, the same year he married. By this date Buck had developed a more ambitious plan. In November 1726 he announced his intention of systematically recording ruins throughout England. The castles, religious foundations, and other remains of antiquity throughout the kingdom, he argued, were in a lamentable condition. He would rescue the mangled remains of these aged and venerable edifices from the inexorable jaws of time, by visiting and recording them.

Samuel's brother, Nathaniel, was associated with this project from the start, taking in subscriptions at the Golden Buck, Warwick Street, Soho. In the summer of 1727 Nathaniel accompanied Samuel on a peregrination of Lancashire, Cheshire, and Derbyshire. The third antiquities collection thus consists of ruins in those counties, and the views are signed either S. B. delin. N. B. sculp. or vice versa. In 1728 the brothers announced their plan to undertake the remaining counties of northern England, but they discovered enough recordable ruins in Durham and Northumberland for the following year's set of twenty-four, and Cumberland and Westmorland had to wait. In 1729–31 they took their sketch-boards to the Midlands, between 1732 and 1736 they covered the counties in the south of England and also in Monmouthshire, in 1737 they covered the counties of East Anglia, and in 1738 they completed England by dealing with Cumberland and Westmorland. Finally they produced sets for Wales, apparently touring the counties of Wales in 1739–41. With the publication in 1742 of Anglesey, Caernarvonshire, Denbighshire, Flintshire, Merioneth, Montgomeryshire, and Radnor, the antiquities project was completed.

This project constituted only half of the Buck brothers' enterprise. From 1728 they had worked on a parallel project: producing and publishing a series of long prospects of English and Welsh Cities, Sea-ports, and Capital Towns. In this second, principal series of townscapes each prospect consisted of an image on a single sheet measuring 305 mm × 775 mm. They are taken in most cases from the nearby countryside, 1 or 2 miles from the town, and from an elevated spot where possible. In the cases of London and of Greenwich and Deptford, they are taken from several viewpoints. The Bucks' usual practice was to market the town prospects in sets of six.

The drawings for the town prospects were usually made on the same peregrinations as those for the antiquities. After the completion of the antiquities, however, Cambridgeshire, Lincolnshire, Nottinghamshire, and Leicestershire were revisited and their principal towns recorded. Because several towns in the north had been dealt with in the first series, the Bucks left that area of England until last. They then turned their attention to Wales in 1748, publishing prospects of the six principal Welsh towns. The set, which was supposed to conclude the project, consisting of London in five sheets plus a sheet for Portsmouth, appeared on 11 September 1749. However, on the same day the brothers issued the finest of all their town prospects - two long views of Richmond, Yorkshire, the town with which they had been so closely associated. These were surely intended as the grand finale. Nevertheless, in 1752 they published second views of Birmingham and Oxford. Nathaniel died some time between 1759 and 14 May 1774, when Garden Court, Middle Temple, was to be disposed of on behalf of his executrix, Mrs Rebecca Buck.

Samuel Buck continued to advertise and sell his antiquities and town prospects. He advertised that he would instruct young ladies and gentlemen in their own houses in the art of drawing and painting in oils and watercolours; he made flower drawings; he sold drawings specially designed for young beginners to copy and improve their skills; he offered to clean and mend pictures; and he exhibited at the Royal Academy, the Free Society, and the Society of Artists. Two years before he died he issued proposals for a set of four perspective views in Yorkshire from drawings made on the spot by himself.

In their proposals for the Glamorgan, Brecknockshire, and Cardiganshire antiquities the Bucks firmly stated that they ‘do design and draw the Views on the spot and engrave their own Copper-Plates’ . These claims must be treated with caution. The Bucks were not the only people involved. Other artists were employed to strengthen their drawings, and generally to bring their drawings to life. These artists included Thomas Rosse, Hubert-François Gravelot, Jean-Baptiste Claude Chatelain, Peter Monamy, and probably Samuel Scott. The style of engraving changes markedly from time to time.

In his proposals for the prospects of Durham and Stockton in the first series Buck advertised in the Newcastle Weekly Courant, 15 Sept 1722 - Any Gentleman may have his Seat drawn and engraved by the same Hand at a reasonable Rate. He made drawings of Bolton in Yorkshire, and prints of Chilham Castle in Kent, Powderham Castle in Devon, Melton Constable in Norfolk, Aston in Warwickshire, and Worksop Manor in Nottinghamshire. In Cornwall theyproduced four views of St Michael's Mount. In 1725 he did drawings of Roche Abbey and Conisbrough Castle.

Final Years

Samuel Buck's final years were spent in poverty. Richard Gough supported him out of his own pocket and encouraged his friends to follow suit, publishing an appeal in the Gentleman's Magazine and elsewhere, and attempting to present it in the chamber of the Society of Antiquaries. It provoked a generous response, and in his last six months Buck was free from financial anxiety. He died at eighty-three on 17 August 1779, and was buried in the churchyard of St Clement Danes three days later.

The copper plates for printing the antiquities and the principal series of town prospects were acquired by the Fleet Street printmaker Robert Sayer.
Collectively their engravings constitute a national survey of ruins of the period, and provide us with an indispensable record of what English and Welsh towns looked like before the industrial revolution. Large numbers of preparatory drawings for Buck's antiquities and town prospects survive in libraries, art galleries, museums, and record offices. Though the Buck brothers were not the only ones producing views of antiquities and town prospects in the eighteenth century they were much the most prolific. They published 428 engravings of monasteries, abbeys, castles, and other ruins, three unsigned engravings of Fountains Abbey, two town plans, an engraving of Bristol high cross, and eighty-seven long prospects of English and Welsh towns.

I have managed to locate a portrait of the two brothers, which I will place here.

Attached image(s)

  • Attached Image: post-32-1147099945.jpg

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Posted 10 August 2005 - 08:43 AM

Added Chilham Castle and Bolton Castle to the "in existence, but copy not yet available" list at 10th August 2005.
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Posted 15 August 2005 - 07:24 AM

The British Library have been very helpful in providing details of a number of other castles that were sketched by the Buck Brothers. I have added the following to the list of those which I know exist, but have not been able to obtain copies of so far.

Aberystwyth Castle
Appleby Castle
Arundel Castle
Bamburgh Castle
Barnwell Castle
Beeston Castle
Berkeley Castle
Betchworth Castle
Bothal Castle
Broughton Castle
Calshot Castle
Cambridge Castle
Cardigan Castle (& Priory)
Carew Castle
Carisbrooke Castle
Carlisle Castle
Carmarthan Castle (& town)
Castle Rising Castle
Chepstow Castle
Chillingham Castle
Cilgerran Castle
Conway Castle
Corfe Castle
Cowes Castle
Dinas Bran Castle
Donnington Castle
Dover Castle
Dover Castle
Dunster Castle
Dinefwr Castle
Framlingham Castle
Frodsham Castle
Green Castle
Hartley Castle
Haverfordwest Castle
Hawarden Castle
Herstmonceux Castle
Hornby Castle
Horton Castle
Hurst Castle
Kirkoswald Castle
Lincoln Castle
Llanblethian Castle
Lullingstone Castle
Lulworth Castle
Manorbier Castle
Narberth Castle
Neath Castle
Newport Castle
Newport Castle
Nunney Castle
Oxford Castle
Peel Castle
Pembroke Castle
Pendragon Castle
Pengersick Castle
Penrith Castle
Porchester Castle
Rockingham Castle
Rose Castle
Scaleby Castle
Sherborne Castle
Somerton Castle
Sudeley Castle
Tintagel Castle
Trematon Castle
Tynemouth Castle (& Monastery)
Widdrington Castle
Windsor Castle

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Posted 15 August 2005 - 09:57 AM

:HolySheep: :yikes: I had no idea these two men had made so many prints!!
Ceud Failte Caer Gaelbhen Wulf!
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Posted 16 August 2005 - 02:12 AM

I believe they did 428 in total. I'll try and list the non-castle ones in the other thread I started.
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