Places of Interest nearby
Location address: United Kingdom, City of Bristol
Number of texts: 6
They date from 1665. During restoration in 1976 it was found that recycled ships timbers had been used for much of the oak studding and bracing in the buildings, and barrel staves had been used as laths. The oriel window of number 7 is an original feature, whilst the windows of number 8 were replaced during the eighteenth century.
It dates from c. 1665, but the present early Georgian frontage dates from about 1720. It is thought that the original roof had gables, like those seen on the neighbouring 7 and 8, which were cut back to form the hips seen today. The interior retains many eighteenth century features.
The street lies just south of the old town wall and was laid out in 1650 to develop the Town Marsh, the area then lying between the south or Marsh Wall and the Avon. The north side was developed first and the south side in 1663, when the street was named after Charles II.
It dates from 1665 and together with number 18 King Street is operated as part of the Famous Royal Naval Volunteer public house. It has been designated by English Heritage as a grade II* listed building.
It was built around 1860 and is now occupied by a restaurant. The contemporary 14 and 15 King Street are of similar design.
14 and 15 King Street is the address of an historic warehouse building in King Street, Bristol, England.