This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.
Street View is the best available vantage point looking, if possible, towards the location of the building. In some locations, Street View may not give a view of the actual building, or may not be available at all. Where it is not available, the satellite view is shown instead.
Latitude: 52.1895 / 52°11'22"N
Longitude: -2.5075 / 2°30'26"W
OS Eastings: 365405
OS Northings: 254701
OS Grid: SO654547
Mapcode National: GBR FV.4BMS
Mapcode Global: VH856.H78D
Entry Name: 34 and 36, High Street
Listing Date: 12 April 1973
Last Amended: 9 February 2011
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1082315
English Heritage Legacy ID: 151021
Location: Bromyard and Winslow, County of Herefordshire, HR7
County: County of Herefordshire
Civil Parish: Bromyard and Winslow
Built-Up Area: Bromyard
Traditional County: Herefordshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Herefordshire
Church of England Parish: Bromyard
Church of England Diocese: Hereford
815/1/190 HIGH STREET
34 AND 36
(Formerly listed as:
9 AND 10)
A pair of late-C18 townhouses of three storeys with cellars, and two-room depth.
MATERIALS: The principal facade is brick laid in Flemish bond, rising from a stone plinth. There are two brick chimneystacks. The north-west elevation has slate-hung tiles. The rear is coursed rubble stone.
PLAN: The building is orientated north-west south-east in line with the High Street; it is roughly square in plan. The two houses are two rooms deep with a back-to-back fireplace in each room. They are very similarly laid out but have differently-positioned staircases. There is a range to the rear of No. 34 which is mainly part of the neighbouring No. 32, but contains a small lobby.
ELEVATION: The front elevation is a symmetrical arrangement of six windows and two doors. The windows are vertically aligned, with one for each room on each floor; they have projecting cills and flat-arched lintels in brick, and the sash boxes are exposed and flush with the brickwork. The ground and first floors have eight over eight are hornless sashes; the second floor has four over four sashes. The second-floor window to No. 34 has been modified, but is similar in appearance. Both front doors have moulded architraves with shaped brackets. No. 34 has a rectangular fanlight with marginal glazing bars, No. 36 has a modern, plain-glazed over-door light. The rear elevation is asymmetrical; there is a window to each room of each floor, but those on the rear of No. 34 are off centre, due to the position of the stairway at the back of the house. There are two small windows lighting the stairway. All of the rear windows are casements with segmental arched brick lintels. Both second floor, and one first-floor window retain their original iron casements. The other windows are later, replacement two-light casements with fixed overlights.
INTERIOR: Not inspected. Documentary evidence refers to an C18 staircase with stick balusters and a turned newel post in the upper floors of No. 34. The cellar of No. 36 has a flagstone floor and a fireplace with a C18 wrought-iron crane. The cellar of No. 36 has a large, late-Victorian, cast-iron range. There are various C19 and C20 fireplaces.
Dalwood H and Bryant V, An Archaeological Assessment of Bromyard - The Central Marches Historic Towns Survey 1992-6 (2005) - http://ads.ahds.ac. uk/catalogue/projArch/EUS/marches_eus_2005/downloads.cfm?county=herefordshire&area=bromyard&CFID=1543698&CFTOKEN=53188440 - Accessed on 18 August 2010
James D, Insight Historic Buildings Research, An Analysis of the Historic Fabric of Fifty Buildings in the Central Area of Bromyard, Herefordshire (2009)
REASON FOR DESIGNATION: Nos. 34 and 36 High Street is designated at Grade II for the following principal reasons:
* Architectural: well-preserved and attractive example of a modest pair of late-C18 town houses
* Interior: it retains historic interior features including an C18 staircase and fireplace
* Intactness: an unusually and substantially unaltered principal elevation
* Group Value: with its immediate neighbours, and many other listed buildings in the High Street
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
Other nearby listed buildings