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Dalmarnock Bridge, Dalmarnock Road, Rutherglen, Glasgow

A Category B Listed Building in Calton, South Lanarkshire

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Latitude: 55.8372 / 55°50'14"N

Longitude: -4.2096 / 4°12'34"W

OS Eastings: 261722

OS Northings: 662654

OS Grid: NS617626

Mapcode National: GBR 0WW.R7

Mapcode Global: WH4QF.9JPY

Plus Code: 9C7QRQPR+V5

Entry Name: Dalmarnock Bridge, Dalmarnock Road, Rutherglen, Glasgow

Listing Name: Dalmarnock Road, Dalmarnock Bridge

Listing Date: 17 February 1992

Category: B

Source: Historic Scotland

Source ID: 377304

Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB33551

Building Class: Cultural

Location: Rutherglen

County: South Lanarkshire

Town: Rutherglen

Electoral Ward: Calton

Traditional County: Lanarkshire

Tagged with: Bridge

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Crouch and Hogg, 1889-91. Roadbridge over River Clyde, of iron and masonry construction, decorated with Gothic detailing. 5 spans, each with 6 steel girders concealed by decorative cast-iron fascia pierced with quatrefoils. Parapets are arcaded iron balustrades of dwarf columns with ogee arches and with quatrefoils in the spandrels.

Ashlar piers with cutwaters, the stonework carried up through parapets and bearing decorative cast-iron lamp standards. Buttresses have paired columns with foliated capitals and pink granite shafts. Curved quadrants at N bank. Stone steps down to riverside walkway at W. Slender iron bollards separating carriageway from footway.

Statement of Interest

An ornate communication between the parishes of Glasgow on the north bank and Rutherglen on the south. Decorative cast iron bridges are a particularly important part of the city's character. The stylistic allusions here are to Ruskin and to Venice. William Crouch and Charles Pullar Hogg formed their Glasgow-based engineering practice in 1876. Specialising in bridges, they were responsible for a viaduct over the Forth & Clyde Canal at Bowling (1896) and Bonhill Bridge (1898), in Dunbartonshire. The practice continued for many years after the demise of its founders. The original colour of the ironwork, currently oxide red, is uncertain. The railings on the handrail of the riverside staircase have been removed.

List description revised as part of the Glasgow East End listing review, 2010.

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