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Art Deco Byzantine-Deco architecture "Power station gothic"

Michelin Building Chelsea: Art Nouveau - Art Deco. François Espinasse, 1909. Jacksonville Public Library, Jacksonville,  FL, 2003. Robert AM Stern. Anzac War Memorial, Sydney. C.Bruce Dellit, 1929.
Ceiling detail, Australian War Memorial. Interiors often incorporate Byzantine techniques (esp. mosaic tiling). Former Odeon, Manchester. Roxy Parramatta, Sydney, 1930. Deco-Byzantine massing with Spanish mission details.
Barclay-Vesey Building, New York. Ralph Walker of McKenzie, Voorhees & Gmelin, 1923. American Standard (Radiator) Building, Raymond Hood & André Fouilhoux, 1923. South London- St Edmund's RC in Beckenham which is a simple barn but has a power-station gothic art deco tower.
Weill Hall, Ford School, Uni Michigan. Robert AM Stern, 2002.    
Shrine of Remembrance in Melbourne. Aerial view of the dedication ceremony 11 November, 1934.
Australian War Memorial, Canberra. Emil Sodersteen and John Crust, 1941.
Byzantine-Deco as a style refers to the characteristic of late neo-classical and Art Deco architecture to use neo-Byzantine massing with the main body of the building, displaying a Palladian sense of symetry. It was used mainly for important institutional and public buildings (libraries, war memorial, etc). It differs from the retrospective NeoByzantine style of the mid to late nineteenth century in that this style was mainly ecclesiastical and heavily ornamented.