Mount Parade, York

pen ink and wash drawing of Mount parade in York by ronnie cruwys

1 and 2 Mount Parade, York featuring the gentleman who told me about this street.

If you are a fan of Georgian streets, then Mount Parade is a treasure waiting for you if you ever visit York. I had no idea it was here until the gentleman you see strolling to the right of this drawing mentioned it to me. He had what I thought might be a musician’s briefcase over one shoulder and was carrying a raincoat over his arm.

Man walking along the Mount, York near Mount Parade

Man walking along the Mount, York near Mount Parade

That day I was sketching The Mount (round the corner) and taking photos.  He stopped to have a brief conversation with me which led to me drawing this street. I will get back to drawing the Mount but the Parade was waiting for me.  If he ever stumbles across this post – I would like to thank him for taking that minute to pause and speak to me. It’s something I notice more and more, how a moment of what seems barely conversational chit-chat can have a lasting reach. I love it!

georgian terraced houses in york drawn by ronnie cruwys

Numbers 3 and 4 mount Parade, York

I was twelve years old and probably cycling past this street to school when a publication by Her Majesty’s Stationery Office in 1972 appeared ‘An Inventory of the Historical Monuments in City of York, Volume 3, South west.    The following extract gives us a little insight into this street:

MOUNT PARADE, laid out in 1823, seems to have been the earliest example in York of a new type of development, the suburban road planned for genteel residences. The little terrace faces S.W., with a series of small front gardens towards the roadway. Building proceeded slowly, and only nine houses were occupied by 1830: five by gentry, one by a coach-guard and one by a stone and marble mason as his private house. Some houses were not finished until c. 1840. Cumberland House, on the S.W. side of the Parade, was built c. 1834′  (This free content was digitised by double rekeying and sponsored by English Heritage).

All these buildings are grade 2* listed. As always, I would love to hear from you if you have any further insights into their histories.

gerogian red brick terraced houses drawn by artist ronnie cruwys

5 and 6 Mount Parade, York

pen and ink drawing of Mount parade, york by Ronnie Cruwys

7 and 8 Mount Parade, York

Georgian red brick terraced houses in York

9 and 10 Mount Parade, York

Georgian terraced houses in York conservation area

11 and 12 Mount Parade, York

13 and 14 Mount Parade, red brick terraced houses, York

13 and 14 Mount Parade, York

15 mount parade york

No 15 Mount Parade with that lovely dog in the window!

sketch of dog in the wiondow mount pararde york

There was a dog in this window – but he looks more like our own old dog here

16 and 17 mount parade york

16 and 17 Mount Parade York

red brick georgian house on mount parade

18 Mount Parade, York, the last house on the street

As always, thanks for passing this time with me!

Ronnie

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Broomgate, Lanark

Broomgate (not to be confused with Bloomgate around the corner) is full of colourful traditional rendered buildings, some old and some not so old.

I’m always keen to hear from anyone who has any insight into the former lives of any of these buildings. This is a shared archive and most of us are interested or at least curious about who has lived or worked here before us. It connects us and brings life to our streets!

As always with this blog, there are more pics than text so hope you enjoy seeing this street in all its detail. Don’t forget, if you would like to see the drawing as a whole – please visit my website Drawing the Street.

Starting at the top of Broomgate where it meets the High Street:

pen and ink drawing of broomgate, lanark ronnie cruwys

Broomgate – corner with High Street, Lanark

 

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No 4 Lush Nails, No 8 Barber Worx

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No 10 Former home of Granny Anderson and her bakery

Meet Ainsley who runs Nirvana Yoga around the corner on Bloomgate – keeping the Lanark yogis flexible and in great spirit!

hair salon, drawn by ronnie cruwys in lanark scotland

Scizzors, Broomgate, Lanark

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Wallace Tea Rooms, 18 Broomgate, Lanark

Here’s Kym in her red apron taking a moment out from running the Wallace Tea Rooms, to sit beside me so I can include her on this drawing.

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Wallace Tea Rooms continues…and CMC Lanark, 28 Broomgate

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30 (I think?) Broomgate, Lanark

pen and ink drawing by artist ronnie cruwys drawing the street

32 Broomgate, Lanark – early 19th century, Category B listed

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no 34 Broomgate Lanark, Category B Listed Circa 1800

 

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36 Bloomgate, Lanark, Category B Listed Circa 1800

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no 38 Broomgate, Lanark

Category B listed, dating from around the 18th century, this house was once home for the headmaster of Lanark Grammar School in the early 19th C. It was also used for a while as a Poorhouse.

noidea-Broomgate-Lanark-ronnie-cruwys

 no 42 Broomgate, Lanark

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Here are the newer houses on Broomgate, thoughtfully built in scale and proportion to the rest of the street.

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50 Broomgate

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54 and 52 Broomgate

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56 Broomgate, Lanark

Prints of all my Lanark street drawings are going to be on display as part of my ‘Streets of Lanark‘ exhibition at the Tolbooth, for two weeks from Mon 28th October 2019. Please call in if you are in the area.

Thanks for joining me here, Ronnie

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Drawing a Scottish Street: Bloomgate, Lanark

Scotland is an ongoing adventure but leaving Staffordshire was quite a tug.  After living 24 years in the area you can imagine that the hardest part was saying goodbye to friends and all those people that make up the fabric of the day – the chap collecting the trolleys at Tesco, the kind Pharmacist at Morrisons, the family who ran our local corner shop and so on…

Drawing helps me to connect with a place and people so I began my first Scottish street with the town nearest to our home. The street which was fast becoming familiar through attending classes at Nirvana Yoga is called Bloomgate.  Let me introduce you to Lanark!

traditional town house drawing lanark

Yogi Ainsley King with wee Luna doogie,  54 Bloomgate, Lanark

Bloomgate falls inside Lanark’s conservation area and here at the corner with North Vennel, it marks one of the old entrances into the medieval town, known as West Port.

With these old streets, sometimes the numbering gets the better of me and this is one example where I’ve dropped a wee bloomer! At the time of drawing, I couldn’t identify the number of the corner building shown above. Seeing the front door blocked up and wondering if the buildings had been altered to form just the one property, I titled this drawing as far as number 50 Bloomgate which was clearly written above the pend (alleyway), rather than guess.  It turns out that the corner building follows the normal numbering sequence and is number 54. Back in 1825 it used to belong to Mr Paul when it was the premises of the Commercial Bank.

50 to 52 Bloomgate Lanark

50 – 52 Bloomgate Lanark

I discovered this just now as I was looking up the street on British Listed Buildings online.  Not to worry – the numbering is confusing on the rest of the street as is often the case with ancient streets.  I have just uploaded some of my photos of these buildings to the BLB website for public reference.

pen and ink drawing of 46 Bloomgate Lanark, by artist Ronnie Cruwys

46 Bloomgate Lanark

To continue the confusing number theme, No 46 is home to Angel Nails and Beauty.  British Listed Buildings online however numbers it as 48 with the description: “ Mid 19th century.  2 storeys, 2 windows. Black painted stucco lined to imitate ashlar jointing. Off-centre door with 2 flanking shop windows to ground. Eaves course. Straight skews, corniced stacks, slate roof”.  I will also add a photo to their website for the record.

pen ink and wash drawing of Hope Street Lanark by ronnie cruwys

Jholpai Indian Restaurant, 1 Hope Street, Lanark

Recorded as 44 to 46 Bloomgate on British Listed Buildings online, the current address for Jholpai Indian Restaurant is No. 1 Hope Street.  Built around 1830, it is listed category B.

pen and ink drawing of bloomgate lanark by ronnie cruwys artist

 Energise your Future, 42 Bloomgate Lanark

Built c 1830, listed category C.

also 36 Bloomgate Lanark

Nirvana Yoga, 38 Bloomgate, Lanark

When my sister came over from York to visit us in our new house, I was really happy to bring her along to Ainsley King’s Saturday morning class for a stretch into the weekend. Here are a group of my class mates and my sister all keenly gathered outside the door of Nirvana Yoga Lanark.

On our way back from a New Year’s Day walk, I stopped to take a few record photos whilst the streets were so quiet. The light was spectacular against a heavy grey sky. I love how the yoga studio was illuminated by the last of the day’s rays through the gap in the buildings opposite. Moments later and the light had gone.

photo of Nirvana Yoga Studio Lanark on New Year's Day by artist Ronnie Cruwys

Last of the New Year’s Day (2019) rays lighting up Nirvana Yoga on Bloomgate, Lanark.

drawing of 30 and 32 Bloomgate Lanark by Ronnie Cruwys

30 and 32 Bloomgate, Lanark

This building is named ‘Bloomgate House’, listed category B and described: “Circa 1830. 2 storey, 5 windows…. Late 19th century shop front to left with pend in left bay.” You can read the full description here: British Listed Buildings

le petit cafe bloomgate lanark, pen and ink drawing by ronnie cruwys

Coffee and cake at Le Petit Cafe after a yoga stretch. Great way to start a Saturday!

Friendly Le Petit Cafe, 26 Bloomgate, delicious baking only a few steps along from Nirvana.

artwork of Elliot hair lanark by ronnie cruwys

Elliot Hair Design 20 Bloomgate, Lanark

Elliott Hair Design, no 20 Bloomgate, early 19th century listed category C with its neighbour below.

Drawing of ALJ Lanark by ronnie cruwys

ALJ, 18 Bloomgate, Lanark

ALJ Supply uniforms and work wear.

pen and ink drawing Bloomgate Lanark by ronnie cruwys

GM Gas Services and Londis

These last two buildings are numbered 12, 14 and 16 Bloomgate, mid 19th C and listed grade C.

Thanks for reading if you have made it down here! I would love to hear from you if you have any interesting facts about the history of this street and/or these buildings. Please get in touch by email to ronniecruwys@drawingthestreet.co.uk or comment below. Don’t forget that you can see this drawing in full and two other Lanark drawings over on my main website Drawing the Street.

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Station Cottages, Baldwins Gate

It’s easy to miss this row of railway cottages built for staff of the new Whitmore Station by the Grand Junction Railway in the mid 19th century. I did for years until I decided to walk along an unfamiliar path which went alongside the railway line, not far from my old home. The cottages lie between the railway line and Station House fronting the A53 between Newcastle-under-Lyme and Market Drayton.

dog in the window of drawing of station cottages Baldwins Gate

Spot the dog in the window

I spent an hour or so sketching these houses in the summer of 2017 and it always makes me smile if there are animals around.

There were just four of these houses built initially, two up, two down with a wash house out the back, but not long after, they were extended to ten houses. In 1849, two of these were occupied by railway porters: Peter Rhead and Joseph Fletcher. Another of the cottages was home to Frances Rowley – an Engineer, who may have been involved in the construction of the nearby reservoir built by the Grand Junction Railway.

pen and ink drawing of station cottages in Baldwins Gate

No’s 4 and 6 Station Cottages, Baldwins Gate

Some of the houses have been altered by linking two together to make room for family life. The name itself tells the story such as ‘Sixes and Sevens’ below.

Station Cottages, Baldwins Gate drawing by Ronnie Cruwys Drawing the Street

Sixes and Sevens, Station Cottages, Baldwins Gate

pen and ink drawing of station cottages Baldwins Gate by Ronnie Cruwys

No 9 Station Cottages, Baldwins Gate

The row of cottages can be seen in full on my main website here Drawing the Street.

The original drawing is now held by the Brampton Museum where prints are also available to buy.  Please get in touch if you have any insights into the history of these cottages.

Thanks for reading  – Ronnie

Station Cottages Baldwins Gate

Last cottage in the row, Baldwins Gate

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Peg’s Cottage to Holy Trinity, Eccleshall

Turquoise painted window frames and the cheerful floral displays of Peg’s Cottage capture Eccleshall at its summery best.  This drawing continues the north side of the High Street concluding at No 80 where it meets Holy Trinity Church.

Peg's Cottage Eccleshall pen and ink drawing

Peg’s Cottage and 60 High St Eccleshall

This row of  cottages is unlisted but falls within the conservation area. At the time of writing, I have an exhibition up in Eccleshall Library of all nine of my Eccleshall street drawings.  It’s one half of a twin exhibition – Staffordshire streets are on display a few doors along at Gallery at 12.

I’m inviting people to add their own history to this archive/blog and I’ve been delighted by the response so far. Thank you to all those who have contributed! It’s all to easy to see history as big events but we all make history wherever we go.  Adding a few names and occupations brings life to these homes.

62 High St Eccleshall Ronnie Cruwys

62 High Street Eccleshall

pen and ink drawing of High Street Eccleshall

72 (left to right) 68, 66, 64 High Street, Eccleshall

The cottage with the red door belongs to No 68, where Martin and Julie Ratcliffe lived during the early 80’s until around 2013.  Martin is an architect and Julie works for the Fire Service. They raised their two sons here, Tom a GP in Yorkshire and Sam, an artist/record producer.

Next door (64/66) used to be two cottages where Mick and Jackie Murray lived for a similar period. Francesca, their daughter, now works for Staffordshire Police. The youngsters all went to Lonsdale School.

To see a photo of these cottages between 1890-1900, here’s a link to  Staffordshire Past Track where you can see them in the distance.

red brick house painting on Eccleshall High Street

72 High Street, Eccleshall

pen and ink drawing of 74 High street Eccleshall

74 High Street, Eccleshall     

No 74 is listed grade 2 and is described in British Listed Buildings online:

Mid C19 villa ornée. Engraved stucco; central projecting bay with gable having a blocked window at centre and a renewed window (with glazing bars) at either side; ornamental bargeboards. Ground storey has 2 later bow windows flanking a moulded wood doorcase with fluted pilasters and 6-panelled divided door, all under a tiled lean-to roof; projecting eaves; ornamental tiles.

76 High Street Eccleshall pen and ink artwork

76 High Street Eccleshall

No 76 is also listed grade 2 and British Listed Buildings on line  describes it:

‘Late C18. The core late C16 or early C17. Plastered brick with stone plinth;
gabled end to west partly of timber frame (exposed during restoration work,
1978); 2 storeys; 3 sash windows, the outers 3-light and the central with keyblock;
plain pilasters at sides with moulded caps; central pediment; moulded cornice
at 1st floor; moulded wood pilaster doorcase with pediment, part-glazed panelled
door, and stone steps up; plain eaves; tiles. The interior has some exposed
ceiling beams.’

78 High St

‘Ivy Mount’ 78 High Street, Eccleshall

In 1871, Ivy Mount was once home to schoolmaster Joseph Bernard. Staffordshire Past Track has a photo of a man standing outside the house – no name but the photo dates between 1890-1900. It also shows the ornate railings which have since gone, possibly during the war effort.

From British Listed Buildings Online:

‘Grade 2 listed.  Late C18. The core late C16 or early C17. Plastered brick with stone plinth; gabled end to west partly of timber frame (exposed during restoration work, 1978); 2 storeys; 3 sash windows, the outers 3-light and the central with keyblock;
plain pilasters at sides with moulded caps; central pediment; moulded cornice at 1st floor; moulded wood pilaster doorcase with pediment, part-glazed panelled door, and stone steps up; plain eaves; tiles. The interior has some exposed ceiling beams.’

80 High St

80 High Street

To see this building during the 1920-30’s, Staffordshire Past Track have a photo here.

Last of all, we reach the end of High Street where it leads into the boundary of  Holy Trinity Church and its grade 2 listed lychgate designed by the architect Basil Champneys in 1892.  From here High Street meets Church Street.

pen and ink drawing of Holy Trinity Church Eccleshall lychgate

Holy Trinity Eccleshall, Lych Gate

Staffordshire Past Track  has a photo which shows a clear view down the High Street  taken during the 1960’s.

I hope you can visit the twin exhibitions in Eccleshall on until the end of November. Eccleshall streets in the library and Staffordshire streets in Gallery at 12. All my Eccleshall drawings are available to buy as limited edition prints through Gallery at 12 or contacting me directly and all my drawings can be seen in full on my website Drawing the Street.

Thanks for reading,

Ronnie

 

 

 

 

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Perrys to Daru Chini, Stafford St, Eccleshall

Perrys the butcher drawing by Ronnie Cruwys

Perrys the Butcher in Eccleshall

Perry’s of Eccleshall, master butcher and game dealer, is in a fine 18thC building on the south east side of Stafford Street, the short length of road between two intersections.  Around the corner to the right was once the cattle market.

British Listed Buidings on line describe it:‘C18 with later alterations. Engraved stucco; 2 storeys; 5 modern casement windows; late C19 plain wood doorcase with small rectangular fanlight, modern glazed door and wood cornice hood porch on square pilasters with moulded caps; altered eaves on wood brackets. Projecting modern shop-front on left-hand side.’

If you look closely to the left of Perrys, at ground level, you may just notice the tip of an old milestone above a planter. It is listed grade 2, and thought to be early C19.

milestone listed Eccleshall

Listed milestone behind the planter and an old benchmark to the left.

historic milestone Eccleshall

7 miles to Stafford and 12 Miles to Woore

There was a period during the 18th century when stage coach travel became more reliable. The turnpike trusts had developed into a way of financing road improvements and Eccleshall was a convenient location on several different routes, including the main London to Chester road. The town and its coaching inns thrived, one of which was the King’s Arms.

pen and ink drawing of the kings arms historic pub in Eccleshall

Kings Arms, Eccleshall

The Ecclian Society has produced leaflets on the history of some of the town’s Pubs and Inns which are available in the local library. Reading up about the King’s Arms, ‘there has been an inn on this site since the 16th century and the half timbered facade conceals the original building once known as the Unicorn’. 

The inn was also a favourite with the locals and held an all day licence for the benefit of farmers attending the nearby cattle market.

Kings arms pub in eccleshall

Jan Baker walking past the well concealed historic milestone

Thanks to local historian Jan Baker who has been such a great help in bringing some of Eccleshall’s more hidden old features to life.

British Listed Buildings on line describes the Kings Arms: ‘C17 with later alterations. Two storeys, the ground storey red brick and the first storey a late C19 refronting of slam timber frame and plaster; gable on right-hand side; 4 late C19 small-paned casement windows, 2 with gables. Ground storey has 2 early C19 tripartite sash windows with a large C18 canted
bay window to right and plain doorway to left with modern brick porch; large brick stack; plain eaves; tiles. One storey wing on right-hand side having carriage-way with 4-centre stone arch and keyblock and semi-circular headed doorway to left. Two storey wing projects at rear. Interior has exposed ceiling beams and large ingle fireplace in room to right of entrance.’

Moving on from the old to the new – The Cooperative Food store. It appears to be on or near the site of a former school (Victorian Eccleshall by David Vincent, map page 21).  Does anyone know any more about the former use of this site?

Drawing of Eccleshall Cooperative Food store

Eccleshall Cooperative Food store

antique fire engine eccleshall coop

Old fire engine and artefacts on display in the Co-op window

There’s a photo from 1900 on Stafford Past Track where you can see the buildings which once stood here.

Looking at the Ecclian Society Historic Town Trail leaflet, it appears that the school was once in No 5, now home to Eccleshall Fish Bar. Note the stone crosses on the gables and the lovely fishscale rooftiles – apt! This was built as a residence for Roman Catholic nuns and used as a school room in the late 19th C. You can just make out this building in the photo in the above link.

pen and ink artwork of no 5 stafford street eccleshall

Last of all, we have Daru Chini Restuarant. Looking again at Stafford Past Track, there was once a rather grand doctor’s house standing next to this which was demolished to widen the junction with Stone Road and the High Street. You can also see a former view down the road here, from around 1910-20.

Indian restaurant Eccleshall

Daru Chini Restaurant, 3 Stafford Street

Before I sign off, I’ll be holding an exhibition of framed limited edition prints of all my Eccleshall Streets drawn so far, in Eccleshall Library from 1-30 November 2017.  Hope you can make it!

That’s enough from me and thanks for reading.

Ronnie

 

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32-56 High Street Eccleshall

56 High St Eccleshall

56 and 54 High St Eccleshall

Here’s another section along the north side of Eccleshall High Street. I’ve added the descriptions for each of the many listed buildings along this part of the street and added the link to the relevant page of British Listed Buildings online.

It would be interesting to learn a little more about who lived in these buildings, what they did and the changes of use that have happend over the years. I would love to hear from you if you can add a bit more life to this archive!

To see the drawing in full, please visit my website Drawing the Street, or if you live near Eccleshall, why not call in to Gallery at 12 on the High Street where there are some framed limited edition prints on display and available to order.

So to go into each of the buildings in turn on this drawing:

British Listed Buildings: “Nos 54 and 56: Early C19. Red brick; 3 storeys; 4 sash windows with flat brick arches; elliptical arch with stone key-block to carriage entrance. No 56 has moulded wood pilaster doorcase with slight cornice and doorway to No 54, which is on west side within yard, is a simple wood doorcase with 6-panelled door. C19 shop-front. Moulded wood eaves; tiles.”

Eccleshall High St

‘The Old Post Office’ 50 High St, Eccleshall, featuring local resident Dave Hall and his son.

 

Eccleshall 48 High St by Ronnie Cruwys

 48 High St, Eccleshall featuring Angela Smith, (left) one of the founder members of Staffordshire Artists Cooperative, @pearlysmith

British Listed Buildings:   “No’s 46 and 48 High St., Listed grade 2. Late C18. Red brick with stone plinth; 3 storeys; a large range in 3 bays with passageway in centre; 8 sash windows (single glazing bars and a C19 canted bay window on left-hand side tiered over 2 storeys. Right-hand section has moulded stone or stucco cornice and C19 hooded doorcase with hood supported on slender shafts. Left-hand bay has moulded wood pilaster doorcase with modillioned hood, rectangular fanlight, and modern door; moulded stone eaves with central moulded stone pediment with blocked circular light; tiles.”

Eccleshall High St

Eccleshall High St with local resident Caroline Burley taking photos of the people featured on this drawing.

Eccleshall 46 High St

46 High St, Eccleshall

Earth Selection and the Curious Wren 42 High St Eccleshall

Earth Selection and the Curious Wren, 42 High St, Eccleshall

British Listed Buildings: “No 42 High Street, listed grade 2, Early C19. Roughcast with stuccoed plinth; 2 storeys; one sash window and a canted bay window tiered over 2 storeys; moulded wood pilaster doorcase with ornamental fanlight, cornice hood and 6-panelled door; slates.”

High St Eccleshall Ronnie Cruwys

40 High St Eccleshall

British Listed Buildings:  “No 40 High Street “Listed Grade 2 Early C19. Red brick; 3 storeys; 2 sash windows with cambered heads; doorway with plain stuccoed cornice hood porch and part-glazed divided door; moulded wood eaves; tiles.”

Sean Hirst Flowers, 38 High Street

Sean Hirst going into his flower shop, 38 High Street

British Listed Buildings:  “Listed grade 2, 38 High St: “Late C18. Red brick; 3 storeys; 4 sash windows with cambered heads. Covered passageway on left-hand side and late C19 shop-front on right; moulded brick eaves; brick coped gables; tiles.”

38 High St Eccleshall Cruwys.jpg

Coverred passageway with date plaque of 1741

Eccleshall 36 High St '&Buttons'

Eccleshall 36 High St ‘&Buttons’

Listed Grade 2 British Listed Buildings: “36 High Street “Early C19. Yellow brick; 2 storeys; 3 sash windows with plain lintels; late C19 double shop-front (modern glazing) with a segmental-headed covered way at either side; plain eaves; tiles. Included for group value”.

Samuel Yates, 32 High St, Eccleshall

Samuel Yates, 32 High St, Eccleshall

I’m working on the next stage of this street at the moment, getting ready for an exhibition in both Eccleshall library and Gallery at 12 this November 2017.

Thanks for reading.

Ronnie

Posted in architecture, Eccleshall Conservation Area, pen and ink drawing, Streetscape art | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment