History in Structure

This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.

Former Lodge of Royal Infirmary (Now Royal Bank of Scotland), Railings and Four Pairs of Gatepiers

A Grade II Listed Building in Moss Side, Manchester

We don't have any photos of this building yet. Why don't you be the first to send us one?

Upload Photo »

Approximate Location Map
Large Map »

Coordinates

Latitude: 53.4611 / 53°27'39"N

Longitude: -2.2282 / 2°13'41"W

OS Eastings: 384942

OS Northings: 396062

OS Grid: SJ849960

Mapcode National: GBR DNQ.69

Mapcode Global: WHB9N.R83H

Entry Name: Former Lodge of Royal Infirmary (Now Royal Bank of Scotland), Railings and Four Pairs of Gatepiers

Listing Date: 15 February 1989

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1246284

English Heritage Legacy ID: 454846

Location: Manchester, M13

County: Manchester

Electoral Ward/Division: Moss Side

Built-Up Area: Manchester

Traditional County: Lancashire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Greater Manchester

Church of England Parish: Brunswick Christ Church

Church of England Diocese: Manchester

Find accommodation in
Salford

Listing Text


MANCHESTER

SJ8496 OXFORD ROAD, Chorlton-On-Medlock
698-1/21/612 (East side)
15/02/89 Former Lodge of Royal Infirmary (now
RBS), railings and four pairs of
gatepiers

GV II

Entrance lodge to Royal Infirmary, now bank. 1905-8, by
E.T.Hall and John Brooke; altered. Red brick with extensive
dressings of Portland stone. Rectangular plan. Edwardian
Baroque style. Two storeys and 3 bays, symmetrical, with high
plinth, staggered quoins, central feature, frieze and cornice
with cresting, all of Portland stone. The centre has a wide
round-headed archway with raised run-out voussoirs and triple
keystone with mask, and a 2-light sashed window at 1st floor,
framed by pairs of Ionic semi-columns which have channelled
plinths, blocked shafts, coved niches between the columns each
containing a gadrooned bowl-shaped pedestal, and corniced
entablatures, the whole surmounted by Royal Arms with
lion-and-unicorn supporters. The outer bays have windows at
ground floor with large triple keystones rising into open
pediments on scrolled consoles (altered glazing), and sashed
windows at 1st floor with moulded architraves. Rusticated
Portland stone gatepiers; plain spear-headed railings on low
wall.


Listing NGR: SJ8494296062

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

Description


MANCHESTER

SJ8496 OXFORD ROAD, Chorlton-On-Medlock
698-1/21/612 (East side)
15/02/89 Former Lodge of Royal Infirmary (now
RBS), railings and four pairs of
gatepiers

GV II

Entrance lodge to Royal Infirmary, now bank. 1905-8, by
E.T.Hall and John Brooke; altered. Red brick with extensive
dressings of Portland stone. Rectangular plan. Edwardian
Baroque style. Two storeys and 3 bays, symmetrical, with high
plinth, staggered quoins, central feature, frieze and cornice
with cresting, all of Portland stone. The centre has a wide
round-headed archway with raised run-out voussoirs and triple
keystone with mask, and a 2-light sashed window at 1st floor,
framed by pairs of Ionic semi-columns which have channelled
plinths, blocked shafts, coved niches between the columns each
containing a gadrooned bowl-shaped pedestal, and corniced
entablatures, the whole surmounted by Royal Arms with
lion-and-unicorn supporters. The outer bays have windows at
ground floor with large triple keystones rising into open
pediments on scrolled consoles (altered glazing), and sashed
windows at 1st floor with moulded architraves. Rusticated
Portland stone gatepiers; plain spear-headed railings on low
wall.


Listing NGR: SJ8494296062

Recommended Books

Other nearby listed buildings

BritishListedBuildings.co.uk is an independent online resource and is not associated with any government department. All government data published here is used under licence. Please do not contact BritishListedBuildings.co.uk for any queries related to any individual listed building, planning permission related to listed buildings or the listing process itself.

British Listed Buildings is a Good Stuff website.