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07-Jul-2020 09:57

There are still quite a few of them still standing island-wide, not only in the Town of St George.

But there are very few, if any, listed farmhouses and farm buildings because Bermuda long ago gave up agriculture as a principal economic exportable crop.

But practically everything else - such as wood timbers and tools they use - is imported.

Native cedar wood, which once supplied roof slates, structural supports and an impressive range of locally made heavy and light furniture, is now both rare and expensive, heavily decimated during the blight of cedar trees that began circa 1948.

All architects registered and practicing in Bermuda - over 80 in 2012 - must be members of the Institute of Bermuda Architects.

There, they are listed both by individual name and by name of firm. For particulars about Bermuda architecture not in this file please refer to the Institute, which has its own website.

By UK and USA standards there are no period terraced houses in the Town or City of Hamilton.

They must be white roofed and painted in pastel hues, with paint and sealer approved by the Chief Medical Officer of the Bermuda Government.

This is an old British expression that meant a place for making or storing butter and milk, or storing butts of wine, but became a pantry or larder.The name continued in Bermuda for a minaret shaped structure that was used to store perishable and other food in hot weather.They were well-ventilated, with no no wood used except for doors and windows.Bermuda architecture began as English stone architecture of the mid 17th century, modified to suit local environmental or building conditions and is known as UK colonial architecture.It is basically the same kind used in the Bahamas and other Caribbean islands too.

This is an old British expression that meant a place for making or storing butter and milk, or storing butts of wine, but became a pantry or larder.

The name continued in Bermuda for a minaret shaped structure that was used to store perishable and other food in hot weather.

They were well-ventilated, with no no wood used except for doors and windows.

Bermuda architecture began as English stone architecture of the mid 17th century, modified to suit local environmental or building conditions and is known as UK colonial architecture.

It is basically the same kind used in the Bahamas and other Caribbean islands too.

There are many handsome examples of stately 17th and 18th century homes.