Survey Data

Reg No




Categories of Special Interest


Original Use


In Use As



1870 - 1880


258276, 101723

Date Recorded


Date Updated



Semi-detached three-bay two-storey house, c.1880, retaining most original fenestration with single-bay two-storey canted bay window to right, three-bay two-storey side elevation to north-east, and two-bay two-storey lower return to north-west. Renovated, c.1905, with single-bay single-storey flat-roofed porch added to side (north-east) elevation. Part refenestrated, c.2000. One of a pair forming part of a group of four. Hipped (shared) slate roof behind parapet (pitched to return) with clay ridge tiles, rendered chimney stacks, and cast-iron rainwater goods. Flat roof to porch not visible behind parapet. Painted rendered walls with rendered frieze on stringcourse, and moulded rendered cornice having zinc-lined blocking course over to parapet. Painted rendered walls to porch with rendered pilasters supporting frieze having moulded cornice over to parapet. Square-headed window openings (some round-headed window openings to return) with stone sills. 1/1 timber sash windows with some replacement uPVC casement windows, c.2000. Square-headed openings to porch with glazed timber panelled double doors and fixed-pane timber lights on timber panels. Set back from line of road in own grounds with front (south-east) elevation fronting away from road having landscaped grounds to front, section of decorative cast-iron railings to side (north-east) elevation with cast-iron gate, and rear (north-west) elevation fronting on to road.


An attractive, well-composed middle-size house, built as one of a pair (with 22816057/WD-26-16-57) forming part of a group of four (with 22816054 – 5/WD-26-16-54 – 5), which retains most of its original form and historic fabric. The house incorporates a number of details typical of the period of construction, including a canted bay window, a variety of profiles to the window openings, and reserved Classical detailing. The additional porch assimilates well into the overall composition, and serves to enhance the visual appeal of the site. However, the gradual replacement of the original fenestration with inappropriate modern articles threatens the historic character of the site. The house, together with the remainder in the group, forms an appealing element of the townscape, and attests to the development of Tramore as a Victorian seaside resort in the mid to late nineteenth century.