This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.
We don't have any photos of this building yet. Why don't you be the first to send us one?
Latitude: 52.4847 / 52°29'5"N
Longitude: -1.9079 / 1°54'28"W
OS Eastings: 406351
OS Northings: 287427
OS Grid: SP063874
Mapcode National: GBR 5Y7.M5
Mapcode Global: VH9YW.WT72
Plus Code: 9C4WF3MR+VR
Entry Name: 199, Newhall Street
Listing Date: 29 April 2004
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1392743
English Heritage Legacy ID: 505783
Location: Birmingham, B3
Electoral Ward/Division: Ladywood
Built-Up Area: Birmingham
Traditional County: Warwickshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): West Midlands
Church of England Parish: Birmingham St Paul
Church of England Diocese: Birmingham
997/0/10244 NEWHALL STREET
Manufactory. Early C20. Red brick with ashlar detailing . Simplified Neo- Georgian style.
PLAN: Street frontage office and warehouse range, with parallel workshop ranges to the rear.
EXTERIOR: Newhall Street elevation of 6 bays, 3 storeys with basement at south-east end. Asymmetrical frontage, with entrance bay to south -east end, and vehicle entrance to bay 5, the bays delineated by plain pilasters. Main entrance with ashlar surround, with shallow hood supporting a moulded plaque, bearing inscription 'Est. 1850'. Flanking the doorway are integral lancets set below the door hood. Above, tripartite glazing bar sash windows, the centre opening
6 over 6 pane, with rubbed brick shallow arched head with keystone, the flanking lights 4 over 4 pane with flat brick heads. Shallow bracketed cills. Upper floor windows of matching pattern, but with stone lintels. Above a shallow stepped parapet with plain coping. Remaining bays with stacked tripartite windows of matching pattern. Entrance bay with double doors beneath flat lintel, and end bay with blind ground floor lights. James Street elevation with single bay return to the entrance bay, and tripartite windows set between plain pilasters and below a stepped parapet. To the north east, attached 4-bay range of 2 storey workshops, with 2 wide windows to each bay, mostly with small-paned iron frame beneath steel lintels
A prominently-sited early C20 manufactory incorporating warehousing, office and workshop functions in an integrated design. It is one of a small number of early C20 designs which further develop the late C19 concept of the integrated manufactory using a current architectural vocabulary in a manufacturing district of Birmingham now considered to be of international significance.
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
Other nearby listed buildings