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106-110, Mary Street

A Grade II Listed Building in City, Sheffield

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Coordinates

Latitude: 53.374 / 53°22'26"N

Longitude: -1.4683 / 1°28'5"W

OS Eastings: 435470

OS Northings: 386484

OS Grid: SK354864

Mapcode National: GBR 9HN.Q9

Mapcode Global: WHDDP.FG17

Entry Name: 106-110, Mary Street

Listing Date: 3 December 2004

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1391177

English Heritage Legacy ID: 490732

Location: Sheffield, S1

County: Sheffield

Electoral Ward/Division: City

Built-Up Area: Sheffield

Traditional County: Yorkshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): South Yorkshire

Church of England Parish: Sheffield St Mary, Bramall Lane

Church of England Diocese: Sheffield

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Listing Text

SHEFFIELD

784-1/0/10140 MARY STREET
03-DEC-04 106-110

II
Works. Late C19. Brick, painted, with slate roof and brick end stacks.
PLAN: L-shaped plan comprising a tall single-depth street frontage range and shallow wing to rear.
EXTERIOR: Mary Street elevation is a symmetrical composition of 3 storeys and 13 bays rising from a chamfered stone plinth. Cart entrance at centre (occupying 3 bays) with rusticated segment-headed architrave with keystone. Lettering reading 'CITY WORKS' visible through later layers of paint. Doors of diagonally-set boards. Entrance doors to extreme left and right, with C20 doors, plain overlights, rusticated surrounds with pilasters, segmental heads and keystones. 2-light windows (upper parts now C20 louvres) with chamfered stone lintels set continuously, and continuous stone cill band. Double-recessed chamfered rectangular panels above ground floor openings.
First floor windows are 2-light small-paned casements with segmental brick heads and continuous cill band.
Second floor windows similar to but smaller than those on the first floor, with continuous cill band. Raised brick band above and cogged brick eaves detail.
Left gable end canted.
4-bay projecting wing to rear has hipped roof. Windows with cill band and segmental brick heads.
INTERIOR: Each floor has 2 independently accessed workshop spaces, each one apparently originally self-contained and without direct access to the other. The entrance doors to right and left open to staircases leading directly to the workshops on the first and second floors, each of which has a domestic-style heating range. The ground floor workshops (not inspected) are accessed separately.
Group value with 104 Mary Street adjacent(q.v.).

A late C19 factory which displays the distinctive architectural characteristics of the buildings of the Sheffield metal trades. The unusual internal plan form indicates that it was probably built to accommodate a number of independent craftsmen and could be considered a late example of the 'Little Mester' system of working, traditional in the internationally-significant C19 and early C20 Sheffield metal trades.

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

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