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Latitude: 56.591 / 56°35'27"N
Longitude: -3.3382 / 3°20'17"W
OS Eastings: 317915
OS Northings: 745143
OS Grid: NO179451
Mapcode National: GBR V8.TNG7
Mapcode Global: WH6PF.PLKM
Entry Name: 46 Leslie Street, Council Offices
Listing Date: 5 October 1971
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 357863
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB22316
Building Class: Cultural
Location: Blairgowrie and Rattray
County: Perth and Kinross
Town: Blairgowrie And Rattray
Electoral Ward: Blairgowrie and Glens
Traditional County: Perthshire
Earlier to mid 19th century. Tall 2-storey, 3-bay, classical piend-roofed house converted to offices. Painted ashlar with architraved windows and bracketted cills; squared rubble with ashlar quoins and raised margins to sides and rear. Base and band courses, and eaves cornice with deep blocking course. Stone mullions.
NW (PRINCIPAL) ELEVATION: centre bay at ground with coupled R-doric column porch with mutuled cornice and blocking course, lugged architraved doorpiece, 2-leaf panelled timber door and plate glass fanlight; slightly-advanced bipartite window at 1st floor and raised pediment above. Outer bays also slightly advanced, each with wide-centre tripartite window to each floor.
SW (CROFT COURT) ELEVATION: slightly advanced bay to centre with narrow window to each floor and dominant shouldered wallhead stack, further window to each floor at right and blank bay to left. Single storey wing set-back to outer right.
NE ELEVATION: advanced block to right of centre with windows to outer bays at each floor, and projecting centre bay with dominant shouldered wallhead stack; slightly set-back bay to left with bipartite window at outer left and panelled timber door with plate glass fanlight to right, 2 single windows to 1st floor. Low modern building adjoining at outer left.
8-, 12-pane and plate glass glazing patterns in timber sash and case windows, except to 1st floor left at NW with fixed plate glass glazing to centre light. Grey slates. Cavetto-coped ashlar stacks.
INTERIOR: some decorative and moulded plasterwork; panelled doors and dog-leg staircase with square-section newel posts and boarded balusters.
Originally Bleaton House, the building was taken over by the North Bank of Scotland in 1881 and subsequently converted to local authority offices.
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