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Latitude: 55.8221 / 55°49'19"N
Longitude: -2.969 / 2°58'8"W
OS Eastings: 339384
OS Northings: 659181
OS Grid: NT393591
Mapcode National: GBR 71Q3.0S
Mapcode Global: WH7VF.CXFM
Plus Code: 9C7VR2CJ+R9
Entry Name: Tynehead, Station Cottage
Listing Date: 22 March 2001
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 395114
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB47773
Building Class: Cultural
Electoral Ward: Midlothian East
Traditional County: Midlothian
Circa 1840. Single storey L-plan former railway station; remodelled to form house. Coursed sandstone, dressed ashlar surrounds. Long and short quoins, base course.
SW (PRINCIPAL) ELEVATION: L-plan elevation; 2advanced bays to left; glazed door to outer left, later 2-pane fanlight above; window to right, replacement surround; 3 symmetrically placed windows to longer right portion of elevation..
NE ELEVATION: base course; 3 rectangular windows, slightly projecting surrounds.
SE ELEVATION: not seen, 2000.
12-pane timber sash and case windows set high into to eaves, replacement 15-pane glazed door. Piended grey slate roof, metal roll ridging; overhanging eaves; brick stacks with stone neck copes, cans. Replacement rainwater goods.
INTERIOR: not seen, 2000.
Tynehead is situated on the crossroads of the B6367 and B6458. It is the longest summit in Britain. The tiny village grew with this station (now closed) and still provides accommodation for the nearby Tynehead Farm. The station served on the Edinburgh to Hawick line (it opened in 1848, the line 1845), which ran from the newly acquired Edinburgh and Dalkieth Railway. This ran through Gorebridge and Fushiebridge, calling at Tynehead before making its way to the Moorfoots and Lammermuirs. Latterly it was part of the Waverley Route, which finally closed in January 1969. The line has now been dismantled.
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