"[Ernest Newton] considers that a house should form part of its surroundings and be affected by the natural characteristics of the neighbourhood in which it is placed. . . . To sum up, Mr. Newton impresses one as an artist of culture and widespread knowledge who, while having absorbed the true spirit of the old builders, a term which, as has been shown, he himself chooses to claim for himself, has yet deliberately cast aside the strict letter of their so-called styles, In this theory of negation he has perhaps not proceeded so far as Mr. C. F. Voysey for example, but nevertheless he has succeeded in retaining his own individuality." — The Studio
- House at Sutton Coldfield
- The Garden Front, House at Bickley
- Front three-quarter view, House at Bickley
- A House at Cambridge
- The Garden Front, House at Burley, Yorkshire
- House at Winslow
- A House at Beckenham for A. W. Cree, Esq
- House at Wokingham
- Buller's Wood
- Red Court, Haslemere
- Home at Hambledon, Surrey
- Oldcastle, Dallington
- Four Acres, Harefield, Middlesex
- House as Chislehurst, Kent
- House at Burley-in-Wharfdale
- House at Bickley, Kent
- The Greenaway, Cheltenham
Academy Architecture and Architectural Review. Ed. Alexander Koch. London: Academy Architecture, 1896, 1899, 1911, 1912. Internet Archive copies from University of Toronto Libraries. Web. 19 May 2013.
“Modern Domestic Architecture, The Work of Mr. Ernest Newton. Part 1.” The Studio 13 (1898): 170-78.
The Studio 17 (1899): 158-164.
Last modified 22 April 2007