If you log in, you can comment on buildings, submit new photos or update photos that you've already submitted.
Description: The Three Horseshoes Public House
Date Listed: 22 November 1989
Date Delisted: 13 February 1990
English Heritage Building ID: 201114
OS Grid Reference: TQ1283580374
OS Grid Coordinates: 512835, 180374
Latitude/Longitude: 51.5110, -0.3754
The following building shall be deleted:
TQ 185W SOUTHALL HIGH STREET
1/97 and SOUTH ROAD
The Three Horseshoes
The following building shall be added:
TQ 185W SOUTHALL
AND SOUTH ROAD
1/97 The Three Horseshoes
Public house. 1914 by T H Nowell Parr. Brown brick in Flemish bond, street
front elevations having ground floor hung with brown tiles and 1st floor
plastered. Plain tile roof. Brick stacks. 2 storeys with attic; on corner
site, having canted plan of 3:3:3 bays. Plinth: moulded wooden bressummer to
overhanging 1st floor which has moulded panels. Entrances to bays 1 and 7 have
4-centred-arched pilastered wooden architraves and panelled doors with leaded
and glazed upper panels and overlights. Ground floor windows are sashes with
1-pane lower sashes and 8-pane upper sashes; they are in reveals with tile
sills. 1st floor windows have wooden frames with mullions and transoms and
leaded casements; central window on each side projects, having curved, glazed
sides and round arch to central light and smaller attic window with similar
glazing pattern in gable above; bays 3 and 7 on 1st floor have Pub signs
hanging from wooden brackets instead of windows. Raised verges with ashlar
coping. Chimneys have ashlar cornices. Interior: original plan survives with
3 spacious bars; original fireplaces, wall panelling, ceiling beams,
Tudor-arched canopies and screens, panelled and glazed bar, and seating
This is one of a number of pubs designed by Parr in West London; it is
a particularly fine example which survives very little altered and which
demonstrates the development in pub planning and design from the lavish
late-Victorian pub with many small bar compartments to the plainer, more
spacious pubs built after the 1st World War.
N Crossley, Public Houses and Coaching Inns in Ealing (1968).
This text is a legacy record and has not been updated since the building was originally listed. Details of the building may have changed in the intervening time. You should not rely on this listing as an accurate description of the building.
Source: English Heritage
Listed building text is © Crown Copyright. Reproduced under licence.