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Latitude: 55.5456 / 55°32'44"N
Longitude: -2.287 / 2°17'13"W
OS Eastings: 381990
OS Northings: 628030
OS Grid: NT819280
Mapcode National: GBR D4G9.PV
Mapcode Global: WH8Y7.VW40
Entry Name: Main Street, Plough Hotel Including Outbuildings and Boundary Walls
Listing Date: 29 November 1993
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 353743
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB19406
Building Class: Cultural
County: Scottish Borders
Electoral Ward: Kelso and District
Traditional County: Roxburghshire
Late 18th century to early 19th century; remodelled and extended late 19th to early 20th century. 2-storey 3-bay inn, made 5-bay by extension to S; 4-bay single storey addition to S. Harled with painted dressings. Raised window surrounds painted black.
W (ENTRANCE) ELEVATION: advanced and lugged surround to doorway in 2nd bay; decorative iron and glass conapy above; 2-leaf panelled door; single window at 1st floor above. Single winodws in 1st, 3rd and 4th bays; single window at ground in 5th bay with pedimented surround; cellar hatch in 1st bay. 4-bay single storey addition to outer right; doorway in 1st bay; single windows in remaining bays.
E (REAR) ELEVATION: advanced 2-storey gabled 19th century addition to centre; 3 bays to left return; window at 1st floor of E gable. Lean-to to left of centre; single window at 1st floor above. Doorway to outer left; window at 1st floor above.
Plate glass sash and case windows with 2-pane upper sashes. Grey slate roof; 3 brick ridge stacks; snowguard to W; skewputts.
INTERIOR: much altered; some decorative plaster cornices remaining. OUTBUILDINGS AND BOUNDARY WALLS: 2-storey with steeply piched roof (2 levels) harled outbuilding to rear; 1st floor openings louvred. Single storey outbuilding to rear. Harled and coped rubble boundary walls.
Forms part of Main Street B Group extending on E side from Dunbridge House to the Plough Hotel. The OS Namebook describes the Plough as "a nice respectable country Inn and the first house of entertainment in Town Yetholm, where there is good accommodation for travellers and suitable stabling for horses". A photograph of of the Plough Inn (see refs) dating from the 1890s shows a symmetrical 3-bay building, apparently executed in coursed ashlar with small-pane sash and case windows and a simple pedimented doorpiece. The W gable of the outhouse (now obscured by additions) is also visible.
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