This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.
We don't have any photos of this building yet. Why don't you be the first to send us one?
Latitude: 57.1564 / 57°9'22"N
Longitude: -2.1298 / 2°7'47"W
OS Eastings: 392248
OS Northings: 807286
OS Grid: NJ922072
Mapcode National: GBR S6Z.D0
Mapcode Global: WH9QQ.8D26
Plus Code: 9C9V5V4C+H3
Entry Name: 88 Cornhill Road, Gannochy, Including Boundary Walls
Listing Date: 20 March 2000
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 394371
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB46984
Building Class: Cultural
Electoral Ward: Midstocket/Rosemount
Traditional County: Aberdeenshire
Cameron and Watts, 1905. 2-storey and attic, 2-bay villa. Tooled coursed grey granite finely finished to margins. Rough-faced base course; ground and 1st floor cill courses; overhanging eaves.
S (PRINCIPAL) ELEVATION: asymmetrical; round-arched doorway to right of ground floor, decorative inverted horseshoe surround with keystone detail bearing tooled initials "JC", panelled timber door with dentil carved lintel, flanked by stained glass panels, semi-circular stained fanlight; canted 3-light window flanking to left of ground floor. Bipartite window to right of 1st floor, flanked to left by tripartite window; bipartite window set in gabled bay to right of attic floor; 2-light fanlight flanking to right.
E AND W ELEVATIONS: gabled.
N ELEVATION: not seen 1999.
2-pane timber sash and case windows. Purple grey slate roof with decorative terracotta ridge. Stone skew with scrolled skewputt to W gable. Coped granite gablehead stacks with circular cans. Cast-iron rainwater goods.
INTERIOR: not seen 1999.
BOUNDARY WALLS: low coped granite walls to S; rubble wall to E terminating in pier to SE with scrolled cap.
88 Cornhill Road was probably designed by Cameron and Watts for Cameron, suggesting that the monogram above the door is his. They were clearly influenced by the architecture of Pirie and Clyne. The horseshoe doorway, and panelled door with stained glass panels, combined with the scrolled gatepiers and skewputts are all features frequently used by them, seen at their best in Hamilton Place (see separate listings).
Other nearby listed buildings