Hampshire Treasures

Volume 5 ( New Forest)

Page 95 - Dibden

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Description and DateRemarksProtectionGrid Ref. and
Punchcard No.
Building
C.19
The Anchor and Hope Inn, High Street, Hythe. Circa 1840. 2 storeys. Stucco-faced, double- fronted house. Hipped slate roof with wide eaves. Central columned porch. Single-storey extension, circa 1860, curved round corner. Stuccoed. Round headed window and door with linked architraves and keystones.     T. & C.P. Act
C.A.
SU 423 080
2207 22
Building
C.19
Nos. 19/19A, The Marsh, Hythe. Circa 1840. 2 storeys. Stucco faced with low pitched hipped slate roof. Wide eaves. Sash windows with glazing bars. Two doors on ground floor.     T. & C.P. Act
C.A.
SU 424 079
2207 23
Hotel
C.19
The Drummond Arms Hotel, Prospect Place, Hythe. Rusticated, rendered ground floor, yellow brick above. Roof not visible. Large rectangular block of 3 storeys, with lower out-buildings. Pilasters on front with rendered bases and caps. Parapet with central coat of arms.     T. & C.P. Act
C.A.
SU 423 080
2207 25
Building
C.19
No. 39, St. John's Street, Hythe. Brick faced with pebbledash. Low pitched slate roof with wide eaves. 3 storeys. Pair of canted bay sash windows on ground floor. Central door under pedimented hood on consoles.     T. & C.P. Act
SU 425 078
2207 16
Buildings
C.19
Nos. 13 and 15, St. John's Street, Hythe. 2 storeys. Stucco walls. Welsh slate roof, hipped on left. Sash windows with glazing bars. Doric pedimented porch to No. 15.     T. & C.P. Act
SU 424 079
2207 14
Group F - Historical or Literary Associations
Churchyard
Members of the Lisle Family, Royalists who fought against Monmouth in the Battle of Sedgemoor are buried in the churchyard.     SU 398 086
2207 51
Building
C.18
Hythe Promenade (former International Stores.) Originally built as a bulk store. 2 storeys. Rendered brick with hipped old tile roof. Central ground floor double doors. Single-storey extension with pentice roof. Before land reclamation this building stood directly on the waterfront. Visually important in the view from Hythe Pier to the village. One of the only surviving buildings relating to Hythe's waterborne trade.     T. & C.P. Act
C.A.
SU 424 081
2207 13
Pier
C.19
Hythe Pier. The last cast-iron pier on Southampton Water still in use. It is the longest pier on the south coast and measures 2100ft. It remains as built i n 1880. A ferry service operates to the town quay. A 2ft. gauge electric railway still runs its length. Ref: Hampshire Industrial Archaeology; A Guide, (Ellis), p.43.     C.A.
SU 425 082
2207 54
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