History in Structure

44 Bath Street (E Side), Clwyd

A Grade II Listed Building in Rhyl, Denbighshire

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Latitude: 53.3212 / 53°19'16"N

Longitude: -3.4864 / 3°29'10"W

OS Eastings: 301087

OS Northings: 381506

OS Grid: SJ010815

Mapcode National: GBR 4Z31.04

Mapcode Global: WH653.FS18

Plus Code: 9C5R8GC7+FC

Entry Name: 44 Bath Street (E Side), Clwyd

Listing Date: 14 February 1994

Last Amended: 14 February 1994

Grade: II

Source: Cadw

Source ID: 14140

Building Class: Domestic

ID on this website: 300014140

Location: On the E corner of Bath Street and Brighton Road.

County: Denbighshire

Community: Rhyl (Y Rhyl)

Community: Rhyl

Built-Up Area: Rhyl

Traditional County: Flintshire

Tagged with: Building

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Built between 1861 and 1868 as a terrace of private houses, some of which served as boarding houses.


Terrace of 8 houses, symmetrically designed using the Gothic detailing increasingly adopted for new building in Rhyl from about this time. Smooth rendered with painted stone dressings, and slate roofs with ridge cresting and end wall an asymmetrical 2-window range, with outer doorway and 2-storey canted bay window set beneath steep slightly advanced gable, and the terrace is grouped so that the gables are paired, pairing the doorways of the central 6 dwellings. Round-arched doorways with stepped moulding, and fluted pilasters to paired central doorways; heavy brackets carry entablature hoods surmounted by cast iron brattishing. Round-arched windows over the doors in stressed architraves with keystones. Angle quoins to gables, which have 2-storeyed canted bay windows with heavy cornice over each floor. Round-arched window in gable apex (some renewed). Windows throughout have marginal glazing bars. Eaves overhand on moulded brackets; bargeboards with finials (some missing) to oversailing gable roofs.

Reasons for Listing

One of the first examples of the Gothic style of terrace in Rhyl, probably intended to be used as lodging houses from the outset, and so a style and building type of considerable significance for the character of Rhyl in the latter part of the C19. This terrace is the best surviving example which retains most of its original character.

Part of an important group of buildings centred on the Church of the Holy Trinity and the Church of Saint Thomas.

External Links

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