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: 56.0306 / 56°1'50"N
Longitude: -3.3947 / 3°23'41"W
OS Eastings: 313180
OS Northings: 682842
OS Grid: NT131828
Mapcode National: GBR 20.S593
Mapcode Global: WH6S3.TPN7
Plus Code: 9C8R2JJ4+64
Entry Name: King Street, Railway Bridge and 2 Associated Footbridges Along Line to South
Listing Date: 4 August 2004
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 397664
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB49952
Building Class: Cultural
Electoral Ward: Inverkeithing and Dalgety Bay
Traditional County: Fife
1873-1877. Single span, elliptical arch, snecked bull-faced rubble bridge with square bull-faced voussoirs and stepped bull-faced coped parapets; coped rubble wall adjoining at angles. 2 painted cast-iron framed diamond lattice panel footbridges further down line to S at foot of Port Street (NT 13180, 82842) and to rear of Inveresk Plc papermill (ramp and stair - NT 12983, 82595); tapered octagonal cast-iron support columns; chamfered square plan newel posts with pyramidal caps.
These bridges were authorised by the Dunfermline and Queensferry Railway company in 1873. By the time the line was opened on 1 November 1877, the Dunfermline and Queensferry Railway had been absorbed by the North British Railway. In 1917, the Rosyth Halt was opened. When Wards Shipbreakers opened at Jamestown (1922), a scrap yard siding known as Limpetness Loop also joined the main line. The cast-iron footbridges are an attractive feature along the line which provide access to centre of burgh from the lower ground near Inverkeithing Harbour (see separate listing).
Other nearby listed buildings