Here are the last photos for now. If you've missed it, the first entry in the series is here.
At the end of the second set, I posted an image of the Blessed Sacrament chapel at the church of Saint Giles, Cheadle. Here's a view from the nave. The Sacrament chapel can be seen to the far right.
Pugin's "Medieval Court" at the Great Exhibition of the Works of Industry of All Nations of 1851, which won him praises all around for showing the world how to apply the True Principles in all things.
More illustrations of the Medieval Court.
A thurible (incenser).
The baldachin (canopy) over the high altar of Saint Chad's Cathedral, Birmingham. Pugin was honored with the task of constructing the first Catholic cathedral in England since the Protestant Reformation. The altar houses a relic of Saint Chad of Mercia as well.
Pugin's creation of another sort. On the left is one of his daughters, Anne Pugin. To the right is Anne's husband, John Hardman Powell, who was also Pugin's only pupil.
Pugin's vision of a Gothic future was very.... hmm, spiky, indeed. This is from a cover illustration of the Apology for the Revival of Christian Architecture.
The Banqueting Hall at Lismore Castle, Ireland, currently the seat of the Dukes of Devonshire. The Banqueting Hall was remodeled from what was formerly a chapel, back when the castle was the local bishop's residence during the Middle Ages.
Pugin's tomb at the church of Saint Augustine, Ramsgate. He's carved wearing his black velvet gown, which he wore for formal events. I believe the five figures praying below him are his children, while his wives are portrayed in the stained glass above.