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© Mr Adam Watson

IoE Number: 425032
Location: 15-19 AUBREY WALK
  KENSINGTON, KENSINGTON AND CHELSEA, GREATER LONDON
Photographer: Mr Adam Watson
Date Photographed: 16 June 2002
Date listed: 29 March 1988
Date of last amendment: 29 March 1988
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.

KENSINGTON &AUBREY WALKCHELSEATQ 24805E24/90Nos 15-19 (odd).GV

KENSINGTON & AUBREY WALK CHELSEA TQ 24805E 24/90 Nos 15-19 (odd). GV II Terrace of three houses. 1951-2. By Raynond Erith for the Messrs Alexander. Brick, rendered garden front. Slate roof with four symmetrically placed brick stacks and wooden eaves soffit. Three storeys. Rectangular plan with large projecting bins on garden front. North (road) front a symmetrical five bay composition with blind windows on all storeys either side of centre and windows with margin-glazed sashes in outer bays. None on first floor set in single storey recesses. Central panelled door under low first floor window and low round-arched second floor window, both relatively small. Doors with arches also to extreme ends of facade and further door to right of right-hand ground floor blind window. All openings and recesses on this front have gauged heads, as have those on returns. South elevation is of seven bays with large margin-light casements, outer pairs of bays in semi-circular bay projecting slightly from line of facade. Windows flanking centre of tripartite proportions, thought not glazed in a tripartite fashion. Centre bay with small arched window on second floor, small square window on first floor and margin half-glazed door with transom light on ground floor. Two storey verandah masking central three beys, with cast-iron supports below and wooden supports above to pitched lead roof. Interior not inspected but undoubtedly of interest. One of Erith's most successful compositions. L Archer, Raynord Erith, 1985, pp 128-30.

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