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Milburn, 7 Manse Street, Aberdour

A Category B Listed Building in Inverkeithing and Dalgety Bay, Fife

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Latitude: 56.0515 / 56°3'5"N

Longitude: -3.3002 / 3°18'0"W

OS Eastings: 319117

OS Northings: 685050

OS Grid: NT191850

Mapcode National: GBR 24.QNKC

Mapcode Global: WH6S5.85R6

Plus Code: 9C8R3M2X+HW

Entry Name: Milburn, 7 Manse Street, Aberdour

Listing Name: Aberdour, 7, 9, 11 Manse Street

Listing Date: 2 May 1973

Category: B

Source: Historic Scotland

Source ID: 334638

Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB3562

Building Class: Cultural

Location: Aberdour (Fife)

County: Fife

Electoral Ward: Inverkeithing and Dalgety Bay

Parish: Aberdour (Fife)

Traditional County: Fife

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Late 18th century row of 3 adjoined houses. Central 2-storey, 2-bay square-plan house with flanking 2-storey, 3-bay rectangular-plan houses. Harled, painted stone margins to openings; exposed random rubble to SE and SW elevations.

NW (PRINCIPAL) ELEVATION: asymmetrical elevation to No 9; door to right, window to left, 1st floor window centred above window below. Symmetrical elevations to Nos 7 and 11; central door, flanking windows, 1st floor windows close to eaves arranged above ground floor openings. Spurstone to far left of No 7.

NE ELEVATION: plain gable wall to No 7.

SE ELEVATION: partially seen, 2002. Varied fenestration. Single storey outshot to No 7.

SW ELEVATION: plain gable wall, long and short quoins.

Timber boarded doors apart from No 7 with 2-leaf timber panelled door, all with 4-paned letterbox fanlights. 12-pane timber sash and case windows. Pitched roof, red clay pantiles. Raised, coped ashlar skews to outer NE and SW elevations. Shared, coped gable apex stacks flanking central house, further coped gable apex stacks to outer NE and SW elevations, all with circular clay cans.

Statement of Interest

NOTES: B-Group with No 13 Manse Street. The land which Manse Street and the surrounding area is built upon was acquired by the 11th Earl of Morton in 1725. It was laid out in the late 18th and throughout the 19th centuries. It was known for a time as New Town. These houses including the adjacent No 13 (see separate listing) with their simple form and low roofline remain fairly unaltered and are examples of the type of houses that were built early on in the development of this area. Later in the 19th century larger and grander houses were built in the neighbouring streets running SE down to the shore.

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