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Brewery Inn

A Grade II Listed Building in Cosheston, Pembrokeshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 51.6966 / 51°41'47"N

Longitude: -4.8862 / 4°53'10"W

OS Eastings: 200633

OS Northings: 203703

OS Grid: SN006037

Mapcode National: GBR G9.B34C

Mapcode Global: VH1S1.8M68

Entry Name: Brewery Inn

Listing Date: 12 September 1996

Last Amended: 12 September 1996

Grade: II

Source: Cadw

Source ID: 17266

Building Class: Domestic

Location: At the S side of the main street of Cosheston, about 200 m E of the crossroads. The house stands back from the street behind a front garden.

County: Pembrokeshire

Town: Pembroke Dock

Community: Cosheston

Community: Cosheston

Locality: Cosheston Village

Built-Up Area: Cosheston

Traditional County: Pembrokeshire

Find accommodation in
Cosheston

History

The house is of the early C19. In 1840 it was owned by Nicholas Roch Esq., and occupied by Miss Anne Roch. In the mid C19 the house became an inn and, before 1864, extensive brewery buildings were added at the rear. It remains a public house.

Exterior

A two-storey house with Gothick detailing. There are two parallel ranges with three windows facing N to the village street and similar windows to the rear. Local sandstone masonry in random rubble. Slate roof with tile ridges. The upper windows at both front and rear are quasi-dormers with gabled roofs. There are also short single-storey flanking ranges at the W and E, also with eaves to the front. The main roof at front and rear, the dormers and the wings all have deeply overhanging eaves and verges. The front range has stone end-chimneys with capping. The rear range has two similar chimneys near to the centre. The windows throughout are of a Gothick style fitted into square-headed openings. They have fixed lights or casement of 11 panes downstairs and 7 panes upstairs. The pointed window heads are straight-sided.

Reasons for Listing

Listed as a building of unusual architectural character by virtue of its distinctive detailing.

Other nearby listed buildings

  • II Funeral Car Tenement
    At the N side of the main village street in Cosheston, about 50 m E of the crossroads. It is in a walled enclosure with steel gates in front, hung on stone gatepiers with steeply weathered copings.
  • II Hill House and Garden Wall
    Immediately SW of the crossroads in the centre of Cosheston Village. The entrance to the grounds is at the S. The house faces W to an enclosed area, part of which is now (1995) in different ownershi
  • II Old Rectory
    150 m SE of Cosheston Church in Point Lane. The Old Rectory stands about 100 m to the S of the street and faces N.
  • II Lower Nash Corn Mill
    75 m W of Nash Church, in a group with Lower Nash Farm. Its stream is a tributary of Cosheston Pill. There is a large mill-pond on the E side.
  • II St Michael's Church
    At the W edge of the village of Cosheston. The churchyard is to the S of the street and surrounded by stone walls.
  • II Church of St Mary
    In hamlet of Lower Nash, 1 km SE of Cosheston Church. Reached by a side road N of the A477 road.
  • II Little Mayeston
    1 km E of Cosheston village. From the unclassified road to Paskeston it is reached by a track to the S.
  • II Bangeston Hall
    Early to mid C19; a building shown on site on Tithe Map of 1841.

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