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21 and 21a Ann Street

A Category C Listed Building in Stonehaven, Aberdeenshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 56.964 / 56°57'50"N

Longitude: -2.2102 / 2°12'36"W

OS Eastings: 387315

OS Northings: 785885

OS Grid: NO873858

Mapcode National: GBR XK.2QQF

Mapcode Global: WH9RN.07S4

Entry Name: 21 and 21a Ann Street

Listing Date: 25 November 1980

Category: C

Source: Historic Scotland

Source ID: 387831

Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB41539

Building Class: Cultural

Location: Stonehaven

County: Aberdeenshire

Town: Stonehaven

Electoral Ward: Stonehaven and Lower Deeside

Traditional County: Kincardineshire

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Stonehaven

Description

Earlier 19th century. 2-storey and attic, 2-bay (above ground), terraced house (possibly former shop). Coursed squared rubble with projecting stone cills.

W (PRINCIPAL) ELEVATION: 2-leaf panelled timber door and bipartite window to left at ground, further timber door with letterbox fanlight to right; 2 windows to 1st floor and 2 dormer windows above, that to left canted, that to right bipartite and piended.

4-pane and plate glass glazing patterns in timber sash and case windows. Grey slates. Coped squared rubble stack with cans and thackstanes; ashlar-coped skew to S.

Statement of Interest

This building does not appear on Wood's 1823 Plan of Stonehaven, but extensive building in the area is indicated on the Ordnance Survey Map of 1867. In 1759 Robert Barclay of Ury purchased the estate of Arduthie for £1500 with the intention of developing a 'planned town' separated geographically from the Old Town and harbour by the Carron Water, and bordered to the north by the Water of Cowie. Building of the New Town, designed on an irregular grid-iron plan by his son Robert, commenced in 1797 with streets named after family members. The Market House (later Buildings) is sited in Barclay Square (later Market Square) with the principal streets, Allardice, Barclay and Ann running N-S and Cameron, Evan and Mary Streets running E-W; further minor links extend to both N and W. Feu purchasers were awarded privileges which included 'the right to quarry stones from the Brachans, the ridge of rocks projecting into the bay, peat from the moss and clay from the Milldens of Cowie' (Christie, p15). The first house, built on the north bank to the Carron and now demolished, was soon followed by those facing the Square and main streets.

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