In architecture and cityscape photography you need time and patience. That means: If the light is not perfect or somebody parks a car in front of the object, return at another time of the day or wait. Sometimes images made around sunset are more to the point. Or on a Sunday morning, when everybody is sitting at the breakfast table there won't be any cars obscuring the view.
If you don't have a shift (rise/fall) lens, make two images: One of the top part of the scene, one of the bottom part. Let them overlap at around 30%. Then use »Hugin« (open source software for Linux, Windows, macOS — steep learning curve but an extremely precise tool) and stitch them vertically together.
Look what Russell has done: he removed the keystone effect with a »good eye«, meaning the tried to match the vertical proportions. He pretty much nailed it.
The white building in the background on the left: the bottom window is not high enough. Either it has the same dimensions as the tiny windows on the left side of the building, or it must be larger. Windows and doors are always higher at the lower floors than at the top floors — think about railroad tracks that visually meet in the distance.
At the bottom of the timberframe house you forgot to retouch the darker square next to the corner. At the house on the right side you forgot to remove the pipe running across the wall.
On the street in front of the garage there is a disturbing manhole cover. Close the white line, remove the cover. Remove the gray telecom box at the right.
The cutout in the sandstone wall next to the garage door is guesswork. It is too obvious that you have made a copy of the other one. In the original there was another rose behind the parking car, so you can brush in part of the rose from the corner.
Finally, TV antennas in »ye olde towns« are ugly...
Photographed around sunset, because during the day there are parking too many cars in front of the builing and too many people running around:
Photographed on a Sunday morning, because during weekdays there is always car parking in front of the old town hall: