Survey Data

Reg No




Categories of Special Interest

Architectural, Artistic

Original Use


In Use As

Apartment/flat (converted)


1810 - 1830


315801, 235650

Date Recorded


Date Updated



End-of-terrace two-bay four-storey house over raised basement, built c.1820. Now in multiple occupancy. Double-span pitched slate roof behind masonry-capped parapet wall, hipped to northeast and gabled to southwest with brick stepped chimneystack shared with adjoining house to north party wall, and canted rendered and painted chimneystack abutting rear gable. Rendered and painted walls on front side and rear elevations. Four round wall-ties at party wall with No. 37. Square-headed window openings with patent reveals and painted granite sills, and replacement uPVC windows throughout. Round-headed door opening with original stone door surround comprising engaged columns set on granite bases with paterae and fluting to Doric capitals, lintel cornice and archivolt flanking replacement timber panelled door with replacement plain fanlight. Door opens onto cemented platform and three steps, enclosed to each side by masonry plinth walls and replacement railings. Original sandstone flags survive to basement area.


Built as one of a terrace of six similar houses, and although now rendered, and having lost its historic windows, this house nevertheless retains a good sense of a historic Georgian row house. The retention of the doorcase and the sandstone flags to the basement contributes to the integrity of this building, and of the late-Georgian terrace. Gardiner Street Upper runs northwest from Mountjoy Square to Dorset Street Lower and was laid out and partially developed by Luke Gardiner, c.1790-1820. The west side of the street comprises terraces of tall two-bay houses, but development was piecemeal thereafter and the middle section, of the street was not completed until the 1880s. The east side of the street is lined with a terrace of two-bay three-storey over basement houses, built c.1840, larger four-storey over basement terraced houses and the fine fa├žade Church of Saint Francis Xavier, with its Greek Ionic portico, built in 1829, to the south.