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Victoria Terrace

A Grade II Listed Building in Hove, The City of Brighton and Hove

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Latitude: 50.825 / 50°49'29"N

Longitude: -0.1757 / 0°10'32"W

OS Eastings: 528587

OS Northings: 104414

OS Grid: TQ285044

Mapcode National: GBR JP2.BD2

Mapcode Global: FRA B6JX.FC7

Plus Code: 9C2XRRFF+XP

Entry Name: Victoria Terrace

Listing Date: 10 September 1971

Last Amended: 2 November 1992

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1187569

English Heritage Legacy ID: 365571

Location: Brighton and Hove, BN3

County: The City of Brighton and Hove

Electoral Ward/Division: Central Hove

Built-Up Area: Brighton and Hove

Traditional County: Sussex

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): East Sussex

Church of England Parish: Hove St Andrew

Church of England Diocese: Chichester

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Listing Text


579-1/21/65 (South side)
10/09/71 Nos 1-7 (Consecutive) Victoria
(Formerly Listed as:
Nos.1-6 (Consecutive))


Incomplete terrace, porches demolished and area subsequently
built out with shop fronts. Designed by Amon Wilds about 1830
but left unfinished; No.7 added soon after, first floor oriels
added when ground floor obscured by shop fronts c1880, some
alterations, particularly to shopfronts, mid-late C20.
Render over brick, roofs concealed behind parapet. Greek
Revival style.
Plan: unfinished terrace, eastern 4 bays break forward
slightly and are ornamented at eaves level, but there is no
repeat at the western end; the next 8 bays west give no
indication at eaves level as to the intended centre of the
range, while the final 2 western bays are unornamented; the
ground floor has been obscured by shopfronts.
4 storeys, 4:10 bays, 4 left with shallow pediment to centre 2
bays, flanked by volute and anthemion ornamentation to parapet
of slightly lower outer bays with arch head windows, 2
square-headed windows with linked entablature to centre,
similar window openings to rest of third floor set between
pilasters, 9- and 6-pane sash windows, strongly moulded
cornice with garlands to frieze, giant pilasters carry
entablature with enclosed palmettes to capitals, 9-pane sash
windows except to second and third bays left where there are
narrow 6-pane windows between paired pilasters without
capitals; first floor with enclosed shell heads above 12-pane
sash windows, cast-iron balconies, replaced in second, third,
sixth, seventh, tenth and eleventh bays by 3-light oriels
carried on cast iron brackets, blind parapet; below are
inserted windows not visible at street level because of the
projecting shopfronts. The end-two-bays right have the same
sash windows, but slightly larger, and the facade is
Single-fronted shop fronts below dentil moulded cornice,
fluted pilasters with cavetto moulded frieze and pediment
surmounted by ball finial; Nos 2 & 3 have been gutted.
Rear elevation (south), very austere with window openings
punched into the roughcast elevation without any mouldings.
The street directory for 1850 lists only Nos 1-6.
(National Monuments Record: Photograph).

Listing NGR: TQ2858704414

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

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