Scott, Mackay Hugh Baillie
Scott was essentially an Arts-and-Crafts architect, drawing on the domestic vernacular architecture of England, and his best works were probably those produced between 1901 and 1911, when he seems to have been influenced by Lutyens. His planning was ingenious, with spaces freely flowing into each other, and he designed fitted furniture to reduce clutter. This, with his tendency to simplify the exterior treatment of his buildings, gained him a spurious reputation as a proto-Modernist, but this is nonsense, as is clear from his Houses and Gardens (1906 and 1933) in which his ideas are cogently expressed. From 1919 he worked in partnership with Arthur Edgar Beresford (1880–1952), with whom he collaborated on the second edition of Houses and Gardens that specifically denounces the International Modernism Pevsner and others claim he ‘pioneered’.
Architectural Review, cxxxviii/826 (Dec. 1965), 456–8;
Dinsmoor & and Muthesius (1985);
DW, xxiv (1937), 140–53;
A. (of Darmstadt) Koch (1902);
Me. Miller (1992, 2002);
Miller & and Gray (1992);
H. Muthesius (1979);
H. Muthesius (ed.) (1910);
Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (2004);
M. H. B. Scott (1906, 1910);
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Baillie Scott, Mackay Hugh
"Baillie Scott, Mackay Hugh." A Dictionary of Architecture and Landscape Architecture. . Encyclopedia.com. (September 20, 2018). http://www.encyclopedia.com/education/dictionaries-thesauruses-pictures-and-press-releases/baillie-scott-mackay-hugh
"Baillie Scott, Mackay Hugh." A Dictionary of Architecture and Landscape Architecture. . Retrieved September 20, 2018 from Encyclopedia.com: http://www.encyclopedia.com/education/dictionaries-thesauruses-pictures-and-press-releases/baillie-scott-mackay-hugh