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Giltar Lodge

A Grade II Listed Building in Penally, Pembrokeshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 51.6593 / 51°39'33"N

Longitude: -4.7227 / 4°43'21"W

OS Eastings: 211776

OS Northings: 199121

OS Grid: SS117991

Mapcode National: GBR GD.SJ85

Mapcode Global: VH2PS.3K4C

Entry Name: Giltar Lodge

Listing Date: 26 April 1996

Last Amended: 26 April 1996

Grade: II

Source: Cadw

Source ID: 16912

Building Class: Domestic

Location: 75 m S of Penally Church, on a corner site. There is a railed area either side of the entrance and along the W side.

County: Pembrokeshire

Community: Penally (Penalun)

Community: Penally

Locality: Penally Village

Built-Up Area: Penally

Traditional County: Pembrokeshire

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Penally

Exterior

History: The proportions and detailing of the windows in the rear wing facing W to the street suggest that it might be an earlier part incorporated in a mid-C19 rebuild; if so, it may be identified with parcel 356 in the 1841 Tithe Survey, a 'house &c' owned by Charles Cooke Wells. This was, it appears, extensively altered to form what is essentially a mid-C19 house of two storeys facing S. The side-street which the house then faced was the main approach from the village street to the railway station. From this it is inferred that the house was transformed shortly after the opening of the railway in 1863. There appears to have been a central entrance to the original wing facing the street. This has been blocked, evidently at the turn of the century, and across it a section of railings of Art Nouveau design have been inserted.

Description: Roughcast on all elevations. Hipped roof to the main range and to the rear wing at the W, with a deep eaves projection. Artificial slates. Rusticated quoins worked in the render at both corners of the front elevation.Range of three windows to the front, with the gable-roofed centre-bay advanced boldly over a large open porch. Two Tuscan columns with Tuscan antae. Beams with pendant ornament at the front and sides of the porch. The main door is of four panels, with flanking small windows.The front windows all have moulded architraves and sills with brackets. Entablature hoods to ground floor windows. Recessed window frames. Large four-pane sash windows. The side windows facing the village street are 12-pane windows of a simpler type but smaller. The E elevation facing the sea has a full-height bay window.

Listed as a good example of a mid-Victorian villa, of a type associated with the development of the Tenby area as a seaside resort in the railway era.


Reference: Tithe Survey of Penally (1841).
M R C Price, The Pembroke and Tenby Railway (1986), plan of station and environs.

Recommended Books

Other nearby listed buildings

  • II Cross Inn
    Facing a minor street 100 m SW of Penally Church. At the front is a small terrace with a stone wall, reached from the road by a short flight of steps.
  • II* Church of St Nicholas
    In the centre of the village of Penally. The churchyard is enclosed within a rubble masonry wall with simple iron gates.
  • II Jubilee Fountain
    At the point where the road from the Ridgeway meets the main street of Penally, 100 m S of the Church.
  • II Michaelmas Cottage
    40 m W of Penally Church, built into a steep bank at the W edge of the churchyard.
  • II Ruins in Grounds of Penally Court
    30 m NW of Penally Court Farmhouse, and adjacent to the main street of the village.
  • II The Cottage
    100 m NW of Penally Church.
  • II Abbey Hotel
    150 m N of Penally Church. The house stands in extensive grounds. There is a terrace along the garden front with a crenellated wall. Behind the house is a stable building now converted to guest accom
  • II Ruins in Grounds of Abbey Hotel
    In the grounds of the Abbey Hotel, 50 m N of the house, and close to St Deiniol's Well.

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