Hampton Court Bridge
Free Picture Images for Schools!
Get a Free Download of this free picture!
Use this copyright free photograph for your homework or Projects!
This free copyright image will enhance any project or school work!
Brighten up your work with a great free copyright of this photograph!
Have some fun with tour free picture photo image!
Get your free images for your school work!
Free Graphic Image to Download
Free Photographic Image
Restrictions of usage for images
This Photograph graphic is Free of any Cost to Download, providing that it is not used for any kind of Business or for Commercial purposes!
Particularly for educational use
Hampton Court Bridge Picture
Brief Description of Hampton Court Bridge as shown in photograph above! The present Hampton Court Bridge was re-constructed dating back to the 1930s! The first Hampton Court Bridge was a privately owned bridge that took a year to build! Work began on the bridge in 1752 and it was completed in 1752, the bridge was wooden constructed bridge of seven arches! The second bridge was a replacement bridge as the first bridge began to gradually decay and was on its last leg (so to speak)! The replacement bridge was built in 1778 which was a much, much sturdier bridge than the previous ones, but then by 1840 this bridge had also become unstable and dangerous to cross! It wasn't until 1864 that a new bridge designed by a bridge engineer who went by the name of E. T. Murray! E. T. Murray's designed was more modern! The bridge would consists of wrought iron lattice girders resting on four cast iron columns! Work on the bridge began in 1864 and completed in 1866! The present Hampton Court Bridge is the fourth bridge to be constructed across the River Thames in the Hampton Court area! This newer bridge was designed by W. P. Robinson and Sir Edwin Lutyens! Construction of the present bridge began in 1930 this time the materials used was that of reinforced concrete and faced red brick to reflect portions of designs of Hampton Court Palace! The bridge was open by the Prince of Wales who later became King Edward VIII! The present Hampton Court Bridge was nominated in 1952 to become a Grade II listed bridge structure!
Free Picture Graphic