If you're planning to do works to a listed building, we'd recommend you apply for pre-application advice with a conservation officer first.
Maidstone also has locally listed buildings. These are buildings and structures of local interest, classed as non-designated heritage assets.
These buildings don't have the same protection as those listed on the Historic England website, but are considered when making decisions on any planning applications we get.
|Street/Building Address||Period/Type||Year Added/Listing Number||Buildings Included||TQ Ref||Description|
41-43 Albion Place
Residential pair, now in commercial use
|Classically proportioned building from ca. 1825-30. Three storeys, three bays wide. Rendered with prominent giant order of square Doric pilasters. Six panel, fielded timber doors with undecorated, rectangular fanlights to both properties. No. 41 retains traditional windows: 6-over-6 sliding sashes to ground and first floor, 3-over-3 to second floor. Central windows to first and second floor are blanks. Shallow gabled roof with slate. Chimneys are end stacks in yellow stock brick. No. 41 retains its clay chimney pots.|
1-8 Weavering Cottages
|Probably ca. 1830-1840. Significantly eroded terrace. Two storeys plus attics. Dormer windows with hipped roofs. Yellow stock brick; many front facades painted; no. 1 has applied timbering. These compromise the historic character and rhythm. Lintels to ground floor windows are gauged brick. Handed doors have round- arched brick lintels. All windows and most doors are inappropriate modern replacements. Attractive paired chimneys with clay pots have been retained.|
73 Bank Street
Ground floor in commercial use, upper floors in residential use
|Probably early 19th century. Three storeys painted brick. Modern replacement windows to upper floors (unauthorised). The most distinguishing feature, however, is the spectacular shopfront added in 1897 when the premises were the Maidstone Restaurant. The shopfront features curved glazing, a panelled stallriser and a balustrade over the fascia surmounted by a central broken segmental pediment. Recent alterations to the shopfront have maintained its character.|
58-60 Bower Lane
Residential semi-detached pair
|Well preserved pair of early to mid 19th century houses in ragstone ashlar. Gable fronted with decorative bargeboarding and pendants. Window surrounds are stone dressings with hood mold. Six-over-six timber sash windows to first two floors, three-over-six to the attic storey; all appear to be original. Four panel doors with rectangular fanlights and bracketed cornice also appear to be original. Now roofed in concrete tiles. Gable end brick chimney stacks, left-hand stack appears to have been shortened.|
118 Boxley Road
|A large, rectangular 2-storey dwelling, originally 3 bays wide. Probably ca. 1830, extended to both sides before 1876 Ordnance Survey. Yellow stock brick in Flemish bond displays the phasing of the building through some variation in colour. Six-over-six timber sash windows, regularly placed within each bay but some irregular sizing. Door located in the right-hand original bay with rectangular fanlight and Doric portico. Door itself is a Victorian or Edwardian replacement. Hipped roof originally in slate, now in concrete tiles. Multiple brick chimney stacks. Set back in a front garden now used for car parking.|
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