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© Mr James Brown

IoE Number: 391660
Location: BATH MILL, BATH LANE (north off)
  MANSFIELD, MANSFIELD, NOTTINGHAMSHIRE
Photographer: Mr James Brown
Date Photographed: 22 January 2008
Date listed: 18 April 1986
Date of last amendment: 18 April 1986
Grade II

The Images of England website consists of images of listed buildings based on the statutory list as it was in 2001 and does not incorporate subsequent amendments to the list. For the statutory list and information on the current listed status of individual buildings please go to The National Heritage List for England.

MANSFIELDSK5461BATH LANE924-1/6/4(North side (off))

MANSFIELD SK5461 BATH LANE 924-1/6/4 (North side (off)) 18/04/86 Bath Mill II Also known as: Goldie's Mill BATH LANE. Former water powered textile mill, now disused and partly converted to flats. 1822-31, converted and extended c1880, with late C20 alterations. For Richard Hardwick. Coursed squared rubble with stone dressings and slate roofs. External square brick factory chimney stack at the north west corner. 4 storeys plus garrets, 3 and 2 storeys; 20-window range. Windows are mainly 20-pane cast-iron glazing bar casements. Main block has on the west side 11 windows on each floor arranged 1:10. Some ground-floor windows blocked. Left gable has blank first floor and above, 3 blanks with smaller window inserted between the left pair. Above again, central window flanked by single blanks. Single central window to garret. Below, 2 windows to left, and door to right. 2-storey central block has 6 windows, the 2nd and 5th blocked, the 6th boarded. Below, off-centre cart entrance with wooden lintel, flanked to left by single window with basement opening below it, and to right by 2 windows. To left, a gabled 3-storey staircase projection with single windows on the upper floors and below, to right, a late C20 door. To right, a gable with 2 late C20 windows and below, 2 casements flanked by single doors. Rear elevation has similar fenestration. INTERIOR has king post truss roof. Built originally for the making of cotton and lace thread, later converted to cotton doubling. Converted c1880 by W Goldie & Co., for use as a hosiery mill. In use until c1984. (Smith D: Industrial Archaeology of the East Midlands: 1965-).

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