They are a far cry from the grand Georgian crescents of John Wood in Bath and John Nash in London, but the beach huts at Littlehampton are set out in equally appealing crescents with a similar repetition of design and detail. They are painted in the colours of the sky and the sun (and grass - some are green and yellow) and are some of the nicest beach huts I've come across.
I like the way the colours are reversed:
yellow doors on blue huts,
and blue doors on yellow huts.
And now I'm noticing corrugated iron properly, I appreciate the weathered roofs and the lovely ripple shadows they cast on their next door neighbours.
There must be something about a crescent with a strong repeat pattern of size, shape, colour and detail that is deeply attractive to the human psyche; it would be a hard person who didn't like these seaside versions of elegant, curved, eighteenth century terraces.
[I've just read this book which is very good but short, a useful introduction to the subject of corrugated iron buildings.]