There are fourteen distinct space groups that a Bravais lattice can have. Thus, from the point of view of symmetry,
there are fourteen different kinds of Bravais lattices.
Auguste Bravais (1811-1863) was the first to count the categories correctly.
I list below the seven crystal systems and the Bravais lattices belonging to each.
The simple tetragonal is made by pulling on two opposite faces of the simple cubic and stretching it into a rectangular prism with a square base, but a height not equal to the sides of the square. By similarly stretching the body-centered cubic one more Bravais lattice of the tetragonal system is constructed, the centered tetragonal.
The simple orthorhombic is made by deforming the square bases of the tetragonal into rectangles, producing an object with mutually perpendicular sides of three unequal lengths. The base orthorhombic is obtained by adding a lattice point on two opposite sides of one object's face. The body-centered orthorhombic is obtained by adding one lattice point in the center of the object. And the face-centered orthorhombic is obtrained by adding one lattice point in the center of each of the object's faces.
The simple monoclinic is obtained by distorting the rectangular faces perpendicular to one of the orthorhombic axis into general parallelograms. By similarly stretching the base-centered orthorhombic one produces the base-centered monoclinic.
The destruction of the cube is completed by moving the parallelograms of the orthorhombic so that no axis is perpendicular to the other two. The simple triclinic produced has no restrictions except that pairs of opposite faces are parallel.
The simple trigonal (or rhombohedral) is obtained by stretching a cube along one of its axis.
The hexagonal point group is the symmetry group of a prism with a regular hexagon as base. The simple hexagonal bravais has the hexagonal point group and is the only bravais lattice in the hexagonal system.