History in Structure

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

11-17, St John Street

A Grade II Listed Building in City Centre, Manchester

More Photos »
Approximate Location Map
Large Map »

Coordinates

Latitude: 53.4776 / 53°28'39"N

Longitude: -2.2515 / 2°15'5"W

OS Eastings: 383406

OS Northings: 397909

OS Grid: SJ834979

Mapcode National: GBR DHJ.5C

Mapcode Global: WHB9G.DV3B

Entry Name: 11-17, St John Street

Listing Date: 25 February 1952

Last Amended: 6 June 1994

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1254465

English Heritage Legacy ID: 457295

Location: Manchester, M3

County: Manchester

Electoral Ward/Division: City Centre

Built-Up Area: Manchester

Traditional County: Lancashire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Greater Manchester

Church of England Parish: Manchester St Ann

Church of England Diocese: Manchester

Find accommodation in
Salford

Listing Text


MANCHESTER

SJ8397NW ST JOHN STREET
698-1/30/397 (South side)
25/02/52 Nos.11 TO 17 (Odd)
(Formerly Listed as:
ST JOHN STREET
(South side)
Nos.11 TO 25 (Odd))

GV II

Terrace of 4 town houses, now offices. Late C18; altered. Red
brick in Flemish bond with some sandstone dressings, slate
roof. Double-depth plan, No.11 double-fronted and the others
all single-fronted; with various back extensions. Three
storeys over cellars, a symmetrical 14-bay facade with a
plinth, 1st-floor sill-band, plain frieze and modillioned
cornice, No.11 forming 5 bays and the others 3 bays each, the
doorways regularly spaced between pairs of windows. The
doorways are round-headed, and have set-in doorcases with
slender engaged Ionic columns and Greek-key friezes, and
semi-circular fanlights (those at Nos 11 and 13 with elegant
curvilinear tracery and the others plain); the windows are
4-pane sashes (except those at 2nd floor which are 6-pane
sashes with shallow upper leaves), those at 1st floor with
shallow panelled aprons and otherwise all with raised sills
and flat-arched heads. The roof has large lateral chimney
stacks crossing the ridge. Rear: No.11 has a curved
stair-turret lit by a large round-headed window with
intersecting glazing bars. Interiors not inspected. Matches
Nos 21 to 25 (q.v.).


Listing NGR: SJ8340697908

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

Description


MANCHESTER

SJ8397NW ST JOHN STREET
698-1/30/397 (South side)
25/02/52 Nos.11 TO 17 (Odd)
(Formerly Listed as:
ST JOHN STREET
(South side)
Nos.11 TO 25 (Odd))

GV II

Terrace of 4 town houses, now offices. Late C18; altered. Red
brick in Flemish bond with some sandstone dressings, slate
roof. Double-depth plan, No.11 double-fronted and the others
all single-fronted; with various back extensions. Three
storeys over cellars, a symmetrical 14-bay facade with a
plinth, 1st-floor sill-band, plain frieze and modillioned
cornice, No.11 forming 5 bays and the others 3 bays each, the
doorways regularly spaced between pairs of windows. The
doorways are round-headed, and have set-in doorcases with
slender engaged Ionic columns and Greek-key friezes, and
semi-circular fanlights (those at Nos 11 and 13 with elegant
curvilinear tracery and the others plain); the windows are
4-pane sashes (except those at 2nd floor which are 6-pane
sashes with shallow upper leaves), those at 1st floor with
shallow panelled aprons and otherwise all with raised sills
and flat-arched heads. The roof has large lateral chimney
stacks crossing the ridge. Rear: No.11 has a curved
stair-turret lit by a large round-headed window with
intersecting glazing bars. Interiors not inspected. Matches
Nos 21 to 25 (q.v.).


Listing NGR: SJ8340697908

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.