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Latitude: 55.6093 / 55°36'33"N
Longitude: -4.498 / 4°29'52"W
OS Eastings: 242749
OS Northings: 637910
OS Grid: NS427379
Mapcode National: GBR 3G.MQKY
Mapcode Global: WH3Q9.W88N
Plus Code: 9C7QJG52+PR
Entry Name: 30-34 Bank Street, Kilmarnock
Listing Name: 26 - 34 (Even Nos) Bank Street
Listing Date: 3 July 1980
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 380562
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB35879
Building Class: Cultural
County: East Ayrshire
Electoral Ward: Kilmarnock West and Crosshouse
Traditional County: Ayrshire
Tagged with: Architectural structure
Earlier 19th century. 3-storey, 5-bay rectangular-plan tenement. Painted ashlar with late 20th century rusticated stone shop front. Giant pilasters framing upper elevation. Original ground floor band course partially concealed by shop signs. 1st floor windows with painted ashlar architraves and entablatures.
NW (PRINCIPAL) ELEVATION: ground floor subdivided into three. No 26 (to left): 3 windows with entrance door to right, modern shop sign above. No 28: timber entrance door to properties above. No 30: pair of glazed doors with window to flanks, modern shop sign above. 5-bay regularly fenestrated upper storeys with architraved surrounds to 1st floor and projecting sills to second floor.
NE & SW ELEVATION: adjoining 2-storey building to NE return and higher 3-storey property (No. 36 - 40 Bank Street) to SW return.
SE (REAR) ELEVATION: not seen, 2001.
12-pane timber sash and case windows to upper floors; modern fixed plate glass windows with central arched astragal and etched glass below to ground floor. Piended grey slate roof. Painted cast-iron rainwater goods partially concealed by parapet. Former wallhead stack now removed.
INTERIOR: modern ground floor contains public house (Goldberry Arms) and coffee shop (The Coffee Club); central door leading to 2 residential floors above (not seen, 2001).
Part of a B-Group with the Laigh Kirk and Kirkyard, 3 - 7 Bank Street and 10 College Wynd. Bank Street. Bank Street is one of the older streets within the town. Although developed in the 18th century from the Kirkshaugh, the retail and residential buildings we see know occurred primarily in the 19th century.
External links are from the relevant listing authority and, where applicable, Wikidata. Wikidata IDs may be related buildings as well as this specific building. If you want to add or update a link, you will need to do so by editing the Wikidata entry.
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