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Latitude: 55.5764 / 55°34'34"N
Longitude: -2.6694 / 2°40'9"W
OS Eastings: 357893
OS Northings: 631616
OS Grid: NT578316
Mapcode National: GBR 93SY.WV
Mapcode Global: WH7WX.Z31D
Entry Name: Newton St Boswells, Tweedside Road, Newton House Including Boundary Wall
Listing Date: 22 July 2010
Source: Historic Scotland
Source ID: 400472
Historic Scotland Designation Reference: LB51567
Building Class: Cultural
County: Scottish Borders
Electoral Ward: Selkirkshire
Traditional County: Roxburghshire
Early 19th century. 2-storey, 3-bay terraced house with corniced doorway and moulded eaves cornice. Red sandstone rubble with pink dressings; corniced eaves. Decorative cast-iron balconies. Pair of canted dormers. (REAR) ELEVATION: large stair window with coloured glass margin-paned lights; later, single-storey piended addition in brick.
12-pane glazing to timber sash and case windows. Grey slate; stone skews to E. Cast-iron rainwater goods.
INTERIOR: principal drawing room with basket-arched recess to E (rear) elevation; classical fireplace with garlanded freize. Curving stair with timber handrail.
BOUNDARY WALL: rubble with ashlar coping; brick piers with pyramidal caps. Cast-iron gate.
Tweedside Road is the 19th century core of Newtown St Boswell's. The refined proportions and large windows mark Newton House out as an early building of status within the village. The villas and their gardens on the left side of Tweedside Road are the most intact, with Newton House standing apart as the best of these (Buildings Of Scotland). The house was originally a detached property with a large garden, associated with the wider Newtown farm, of which the most significant element remaining on Tweedside Road is a gable-ended red sandstone corner block, formerly part of a courtyard range and now partly converted for use as a garage by the owner of Newton House. The current owner has created a large pictorial archive of the history and development of Newton house and the wider village (2009).
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