The list, unveiled today (24 July) includes a total of 1,235 buildings in need of repair up and down the country, although the watchdog claims £65 million is urgently needed to save the most 'problematic' of buildings.
Speaking from the iconic building, EH chief executive Simon Thurley, said: 'While the rising property market is making some buildings economic to repair, the outlook for historic buildings where the cost of repair is more than their value once repaired, is increasingly bleak. This is what we call the 'conservation deficit'.
'Even though many of these buildings are capable of being restored to some form of beneficial use, including housing, it does not necessarily make them economic propositions for developers, organisations or individuals.
'In consequence, and because of their outstanding national importance, they each need a degree of public subsidy ranging from £1m to £25 million.'
English Heritage has become less capable of protecting buildings since its purchasing power has shrunk by £19.6 million over the last six years following government cuts.
To view the register please visit www.english-heritage.org.uk/bar.