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Wykeham Terrace is a row of 12 early 19th-century houses in central Brighton , part of the English city of Brighton and Hove. The Tudor - Gothic building, attributed to prominent local architect Amon Henry Wilds , is built into the hillside below the churchyard of Brighton's ancient parish church. Uses since its completion in have included a home for former prostitutes and a base for the Territorial Army , but the terrace is now exclusively residential again.
Its "charming" architecture is unusual in Brighton, whose 19th-century buildings are predominantly in the Regency style. English Heritage has listed the terrace at Grade II for its architectural and historical importance.
St Nicholas' Church , Brighton's oldest Christian place of worship and its parish church until ,  stands on a hill well behind the English Channel coast on which the old fishing village of Brighthelmston developed. French raids during the 16th century damaged or destroyed much of the settlement, and only the church survived unscathed. Residential development proceeded rapidly around the core of the fishing village.
Amon Henry Wilds , his father Amon Wilds and another architect, Charles Busby , were the most important builders and designers in Brighton's early 19th-century growth period: they worked jointly or individually on dozens of residential, religious and secular buildings and developed Brighton's characteristic Regency style. In the s, prostitutes including 25 children and 97 brothels were recorded in Brighton, and these were known to be underestimates.
Arthur Wagner curate and later vicar of St Paul's Church ,  established a house on the town's Lewes Road to which prostitutes could be sent by police and doctors to be helped and rehabilitated.