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The Rose of England Public House

A Grade II Listed Building in Nottingham, City of Nottingham

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Latitude: 52.9582 / 52°57'29"N

Longitude: -1.1487 / 1°8'55"W

OS Eastings: 457281

OS Northings: 340433

OS Grid: SK572404

Mapcode National: GBR LPM.DP

Mapcode Global: WHDGS.BX71

Entry Name: The Rose of England Public House

Listing Date: 12 July 1972

Last Amended: 30 November 1995

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1058995

English Heritage Legacy ID: 457881

Location: Nottingham, NG1

County: City of Nottingham

Electoral Ward/Division: St Ann's

Built-Up Area: Nottingham

Traditional County: Nottinghamshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Nottinghamshire

Church of England Parish: Nottingham St Peter with St James

Church of England Diocese: Southwell and Nottingham

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Listing Text

This list entry was subject to a Minor Amendment on 13/03/2012


(East side)
The Rose of England Public House

(Formerly listed as No.38 The Filly and Firkin Public House)

(Formerly Listed as: MANSFIELD ROAD
No.38 The Yorker Public House)


Formerly known as: No.38 The Yorker Public House
Public house and associated caves. 1898. By Watson Fothergill
of Nottingham for the Nottingham Brewery Co., whose brewery
was alongside. Altered late C20. Red brick. Timber-framed
second floor with red brick nogging. Blue brick and ashlar
dressings and gabled and hipped plain tile roofs. Domestic
Revival style.
EXTERIOR: plinth, arcaded band to ground floor, string
courses, crowstepped gable. Ground floor and first floor have
mainly cross casements with stone mullions and transoms.
Second floor has wooden cross casements with leaded lights.
3 storeys plus attics; 3 x 1 windows. Corner site, with corner
feature in the form of a squat octagonal tower with spire roof
and finial. The tower has a gabled corner porch with traceried
bargeboard and double doors, flanked by cross mullioned
windows. Above, a blank bay flanked to left by a hipped oriel
window, 3 lights, and to right by a similar window set flush.
Second floor has 3 cross casements. Above again, 2 hipped
dormers with finials. To right, an elaborate coped side wall
Left return, to Mansfield Road, 2 windows, has a door to left.
On the first floor, 2 hipped oriel windows. Above, a recessed
wooden balcony with latticework balustrade, covering 2
windows. Attics have 2 hipped dormers.
Right return, 2 storeys plus attics, has a mullioned window
and above, 3 small single windows. Above again, late C20 box
INTERIOR altered mid and late C20, retaining cross beam
ceilings and cornices.
The rock-hewn cellars form part of an extensive cave system on
the east side of Mansfield Road, formerly part of the
Nottingham Brewery.
(Get to know Nottingham: Brand K: Watson Fothergill,
Architect: Nottingham: 1987-: 9; Reprint from The Mercian
Geologist, Vol. 13, Sept. 1992: Waltham AC: The sandstone
caves of Nottingham: Nottingham: 1992-: 14; The Buildings of
England: Pevsner N: Nottinghamshire: London: 1979-: 241).

Listing NGR: SK5728140433

This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.

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