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Ye Old Painswick Inn

A Grade II Listed Building in Stroud, Gloucestershire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 51.7469 / 51°44'48"N

Longitude: -2.217 / 2°13'1"W

OS Eastings: 385118

OS Northings: 205376

OS Grid: SO851053

Mapcode National: GBR 1MK.JB4

Mapcode Global: VH94Y.JCB5

Entry Name: Ye Old Painswick Inn

Listing Date: 18 March 1994

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1223601

English Heritage Legacy ID: 419352

Location: Stroud, Stroud, Gloucestershire, GL5

County: Gloucestershire

District: Stroud

Civil Parish: Stroud

Built-Up Area: Stroud

Traditional County: Gloucestershire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Gloucestershire

Church of England Parish: Stroud St Laurence

Church of England Diocese: Gloucester

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Listing Text

1. STROUD GLOUCESTER STREET
SO 85 05
5/10008 Ye Old Painswick Inn
II
Public house. 1890, by W.H.C. Fisher. Built of red brick with principal elevations faced in
squared and coursed limestone; stone slate roofs; ashlar stacks with moulded cornicing to main
range. Rectangular plan with main entrance flanked by 2 bars; stable yard to left (north). Free
Style. 2 storeys and attic; 3-window first-floor range to front. Segmental-pedimented doorcase
in Early Georgian style, flanked by transomed windows with stilted keyed and segmental arches;
keys touch string course, which forms lower part of a broad horizontal band which includes
lettering flanked by swags and is surmounted by heavy cornice; 4-light flank 2-light
stone-mullioned and transomed windows to first floor, which sit on cornice and are surmounted
by a continuous drip course which forms the lower part of a band at eaves level; swagged aprons
beneath 3-light stone-mullioned attic windows with drip moulds, which are set in full-height
dormers with Dutch gables. Horizontal courses are continued to articulate return elevations, with
similar fenestration. Interior includes original joinery and plaster cornicing. Subsidiary Features:
stable yard to left (north) is bounded on east and north-east sides by range of similar materials;
3-bay cartshed with cast-iron piers and Welsh slate roof is connected on the north to a range
enclosing north-east side of yard, of one storey and attic with stone lintels over 3-light casements,
including gabled half-dormers, and opening with sliding door; gable end facing Slad Road
includes oculus set beneath Dutch gable. Fisher was a local architect, who had worked with J.P.
Seddon on the School of Art and Science in Lansdowne (qv), also of 1890. A fine and
well-preserved example of late C19 public house architecture in a favoured style, complete with
its stable yard.


Listing NGR: SO8511805376

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

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