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Latitude: 51.9983 / 51°59'53"N
Longitude: -0.9876 / 0°59'15"W
OS Eastings: 469600
OS Northings: 233802
OS Grid: SP696338
Mapcode National: GBR 9XQ.P3V
Mapcode Global: VHDT8.T1RF
Entry Name: 58 and 58a, Well Street
Listing Date: 3 April 1973
Last Amended: 21 November 1994
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1201418
English Heritage Legacy ID: 377269
Location: Buckingham, Aylesbury Vale, Buckinghamshire, MK18
District: Aylesbury Vale
Civil Parish: Buckingham
Built-Up Area: Buckingham
Traditional County: Buckinghamshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Buckinghamshire
Church of England Parish: Buckingham
Church of England Diocese: Oxford
SP6933 WELL STREET
879-1/6/174 (East side)
03/04/73 Nos.58 AND 58A
(Formerly Listed as:
Nos.58, 58A AND 58B)
House, formerly public house, now divided into 2 dwellings.
Early-mid C17, altered C19 and C20. Coursed limestone rubble.
Eaves raised C19 in red brick, when house was cement-rendered,
replaced by stone when render was stripped C20. Concrete tiled
roof. Projecting stone stack to right gable end with pair of
rendered brick diagonal flues, partially cut down. L-plan.
2 storey 3-window range. Street front has C20 door to left of
centre, 2-light C20 casement window to ground floor left,
similar 3-light windows to ground floor right of door and to
first floor, all with wood lintels.
2-storey, 2-window wing (No.58A) to rear left with hipped tile
INTERIOR: ogee stop-chamfered spine beams and some original
stop- chamfered joists. Main ground-floor room to right of
entrance passage has large chamfered brick Tudor-arched
fireplace opening; relieving beam above fireplace. Painted
chevron ornament retained on some first-floor beams. C17 roof
structure largely survives with collar beams to principals and
queen struts; 1 tier of purlins.
Wing to rear left (No. 58A) was probably a barn or other
outbuilding originally and has queen strut trusses to roof.
Reputed formerly to have been a public house, The Bull.
Listing NGR: SP6959833803
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
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