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Latitude: 51.6934 / 51°41'36"N
Longitude: -4.9528 / 4°57'10"W
OS Eastings: 196014
OS Northings: 203529
OS Grid: SM960035
Mapcode National: GBR G7.WHHC
Mapcode Global: VH1S0.3PHQ
Entry Name: Piers and Lodges (formerly listed with Dockyard Wall)
Listing Date: 18 January 1974
Last Amended: 18 February 1994
Source ID: 14378
Building Class: Domestic
Location: Situated at N end of Melville Terrace and across the main south entry to former Royal Dockyard.
Community: Pembroke Dock (Doc Penfro)
Community: Pembroke Dock
Locality: The Dockyard
Built-Up Area: Pembroke Dock
Traditional County: Pembrokeshire
1817-8 formal dockyard entry, designed by Edward Holl.
Main gateway flanked by tall grey limestone ashlar gatepiers and screen walls, with lodges to outer sides adjoining the main walls. The E Lodge is attached to No 1 The Terrace built 1818, the W lodge to the Port Hotel, which was not built until 1832-4. Both lodges were planned in 1817, but the W side may not have been built until 1832-4.
Gatepiers and Screen Walls: Monumental panelled piers with cornices and square pyramidal caps, short screen wall each side linking to corniced end walls of each lodge, which had big arched doorway, that to east now window and blocked, that to west with C20 glazing.
The gatepiers originally had anchors on top, with chain across carrying a lamp, and iron gates. Since 1981, main gates have been removed and in 1990 and 1993 the tops of both piers were knocked off. Pedestrian entry to right of east gatepier was inserted c1900, with iron gate.
Inset in roadway in front are two cannon bollards.
Pair of Lodges: Single storey with finely detailed 3-bay colonnades in limestone ashlar with full entablature concealing roofs. N elevations have narrow side bays flanking centre bay, and pilasters against adjoining side walls. Rendered walls between columns. W lodge has c1900 triple casements set high, E lodge has boarded window in N wall, window, door and window facing roadway. Door with lattice-glazed overlight.
Part of an outstanding formal composition with matching Captain Superintendent's House (Port Hotel) and Fleet Surgeon's House (No 1 The Terrace).
The gatepiers, screen walls and E lodge are in deteriorating condition.
Grade II* as part of an important late Georgian formal group at the Dockyard.
Other nearby listed buildings