Survey Data

Reg No

22821106


Rating

Regional


Categories of Special Interest

Architectural


Date

1900 - 1920


Coordinates

225907, 92985


Date Recorded

04/09/2003


Date Updated

--/--/--


Description

End-of-terrace three-bay two-storey house with dormer attic, c.1910, with full-height projecting piers to end forming recessed façade having single-bay single-storey flat-roofed projecting porch to left ground floor, single-bay single-storey flanking shallow canted bay window, cantilevered concrete balcony over, and single-bay single-storey return to south-east. Renovated and refenestrated, pre-1999, with dormer attic added. One of a terrace of seven. Pitched roofs with replacement artificial slate, pre-1999, clay ridge tiles, rendered (shared) chimney stack, replacement square rooflights, pre-1999, rendered coping to party walls, and cast-iron rainwater goods on overhanging rendered eaves (enclosing balcony to first floor and recessed façade). Flat concrete roof to porch extending to form cantilevered balcony to first floor. Painted rendered walls to front (north-west) elevation with projecting piers to ends framing recessed façade, and unpainted rendered walls to remainder. Square-headed window openings in bipartite arrangement (paired to shallow canted bay window) with no sills, and replacement uPVC casement windows, pre-1999. Square-headed door opening with glazed timber panelled door. Square-headed door opening to balcony with glazed timber panelled double doors. Road fronted with sections of hoop iron railings enclosing recessed façade, and sections of hoop iron railings to balcony.

Appraisal

An interesting modest-scale house, built as one of a terrace of seven identical houses (with 22821107, 167 - 171/WD-31-21-107, 167 - 171), incorporating a range of distinctive features that augment the architectural importance of the composition, including a shallow canted bay window, bipartite window openings, and so on, all framed within an enclosed recessed façade. However, the replacement fittings to the openings do not enhance the visual appeal of the house. The house, together with the remainder of the terrace, forms an attractive landmark of distinctive appearance in the streetscape of Old Chapel Lane.