A former government building in Worcestershire and a cement works in Warwickshire have been named among the 12 most hated buildings in Britain.
The Crown House in Kidderminster and the cement works in Rugby both finished in the top dozen following a poll of 10,000 people who were asked which building they would most like to see demolished.
Cumbernauld town shopping centre in Lanarkshire secured the ignominious title of the UK's worst building in the survey, which was carried out for Channel 4 for Demolition, a new series running from December 17 to 20, which aims to provoke debate about poor architecture and planning.
More than 1,000 buildings, from toilets to palaces, were nominated from across the country.
The Imax cinema built in Bournemouth in the 1990s was second in the poll, followed by Northampton's bus station and the Crown House, Kidderminster.
The Gateshead multistorey car park, which featured in the classic British gangster film, Get Carter, starring Michael Caine was in the poll's 'dirty dozen'.
The £431 million Scottish Parliament building continued to divide opinions, coming in at eighth position, despite having won a string of architectural prizes, including the Royal Institute of British Architects Stirling Prize for the best building of the year.
The first place for Cumbernauld's shopping mall comes just months after the town itself won the title of Scotland's most dismal town for a second time, having already been tagged with the accolade in 2001.
The shopping centre is eight stories high with a dual carriageway running beneath it and has been described as looking like a huge concrete space station on stilts.
Bournemouth's IMAX cinema was erected in the 1990s but closed after just three years and residents complain it blocks the view of a beautiful seafront, according to the programme-makers.
Executive producer Nicolas Kent said the series is as much about how buildings blight communities as about architectural taste. "We are not suggesting that all of these buildings should be knocked down, but the big message from the thousands of nominations we received is clear," said Mr Kent.
"It isn't just about bricks and mortar - it's about the way buildings affect the quality of people's lives."
He added: "Many of these terrible buildings have survived for years, derelict and blighting their communities, but it is almost impossible to get them removed and replaced with something better.
"That's why we are proposing an X List of bad buildings which could speed up the process towards demolition or radical renovation."
The series is presented by Kevin McCloud, who is joined by former RIBA president George Ferguson and Janet Street-Porter, who tackles the planners and developers.