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Latitude: 51.8559 / 51°51'21"N
Longitude: -4.3182 / 4°19'5"W
OS Eastings: 240447
OS Northings: 220021
OS Grid: SN404200
Mapcode National: GBR DF.TCJT
Mapcode Global: VH3LH.3MH3
Entry Name: Ger-y-Parc, including railings and gate
Listing Date: 19 May 1981
Last Amended: 28 November 2003
Source ID: 9531
Building Class: Domestic
Location: Situated some 20m E of junction with Union Street.
Community: Carmarthen (Caerfyrddin)
Built-Up Area: Carmarthen
Traditional County: Carmarthenshire
End terrace house, one of a pair of larger 3-bay houses built between the laying out of the area for building with the construction of the Picton Monument 1825-8 and the 1834 map. The arched sashes are similar to those on Nos 13-17. Converted to flats in later C20.
End-terrace house, colourwashed roughcast, with slate close-eaved roof, rebuilt red brick stack to left and larger stuccoed stack to right. Three-storey 3-window range, upper floor with 4-pane sashes and first floor with 16-pane sashes. Ground floor with arched headed sash 4 panes wide with radiating glazing bars either side of central arched doorway similar to those on Nos 13-17 with open pediment on brackets, reeded half columns with entablature blocks, fielded panelled reveals, fanlight with radiating tracery, and 6-panelled door with top 4 panels fielded. Four steps up to door. Window openings with plain stucco surround. Rear has 9-pane attic window each side, 12-pane each floor below and door and intermediate stair lights left of centre.
Front garden enclosed along sides and in front by dwarf grey limestone wall and iron railings with uprights and scrolled arrow-headed finials similar to Nos 13-14, with dog bars and standards with urn finials; paired gates of similar design with top rails swept up to centre. Similar rails to garden sides.
Hall has reeded ceiling border and acanthus rose in 8-petal surround. Inner arch with fanlight over opening with panelled piers. C20 6-panel doors. Staircase with stick balusters, 3 per tread, scrolled tread ends, continuous ramped rail without newels. Cellar.
Included as a late Georgian town house with good surviving detail, part of the fine late Georgian residential development which followed constuction of the Picton Monument of 1825-8.
Other nearby listed buildings