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Of the 1775 house little survives. Some fragments are incorporated in the house of the agent of the home farm, i.e. a Tuscan Doric porch and some tripartite windows. The main house was demolished in 1913; the stables and a garden folly survive, and the folly (called Whiteford Temple) survive, and Whiteford Temple is now owned by the Landmark Trust and let as a holiday cottage. There are Coade stone plaques on the exterior of the Temple.
^Pevsner, N. (1970) Cornwall; 2nd ed., revised by E. Radcliffe. Penguin; p. 240. Pevsner (writing in 1950) notes the existence of an outbuilding divided into cottages, the stables with cupola and wings, a ghost of the layout of the grounds, a bridge and the garden temple "now a cattle byre".