Survey Data

Reg No




Categories of Special Interest


Original Use


In Use As



1750 - 1790


315513, 234274

Date Recorded


Date Updated



Terraced two-bay four-storey house over concealed basement, built c.1770, largely rebuilt c.2000 during construction of Morrison Hotel with modernist shopfront inserted to ground floor. Replacement single-span roof extending across neighbouring house No.15. Roof hidden behind parapet wall with replacement granite coping. Yellow brick walls laid in Flemish bond with recent lime pointing. Gauged brick flat-arch window openings with patent rendered reveals, granite sills and replacement timber sliding sash windows. Stone-clad ground floor surmounted by lead-lined full-span masonry cornice. Off-centre square-headed door opening with double-leaf hardwood doors. Door flanked by slightly projecting hardwood framed display windows. Basement area now covered with polished granite cladding and frameless glass boundary with granite-clad ramp to door. Rear site occupied by Morrison Hotel.


Ormond Quay was the first of the quays to be built on the north side of the River Liffey, complete by c.1680, developed by Humphrey Jervis and named in honour of the Duke of Ormond who instigated the trend for building houses facing the river. This Georgian townhouse was extensively rebuilt and incorporated into the adjoining hotel with only the front elevation retained. The contemporary ground floor is an interesting but incongruous intervention. However, the intact fenestration to the upper floors adds to the original Georgian appearance of the terrace and the river frontage.