As of June 2015, there were 252 locally listed buildings in Brighton and Hove, a coastal city in southeast England. The city council defines locally listed buildings as "buildings, parks and gardens considered to be of special interest, because of their local historic, architectural, design or townscape value". As well as defining the criteria for inclusion on the local list, the council is also responsible for administering the selection and deselection process and updating the list.
Heritage asset is an umbrella term used in national planning policy to describe "a building, monument, site, place, area or landscape identified as having a degree of significance meriting consideration in planning decisions because of its heritage interest. [The term] includes designated heritage assets and assets identified by the local planning authority (including local listing)". Designated heritage assets include buildings and other features which have been recognised as nationally important and added to statutory registers: for example, Scheduled Ancient Monuments, historic wreck sites and Grade I, II* and II listed buildings.[Note 1]
Locally listed buildings are defined as "non-designated heritage assets". They are granted this status by their local authority (Brighton and Hove City Council in the case of the city of Brighton and Hove) rather than by national government, and they do not receive additional protection against alteration or demolition. However, when planning permission is sought in respect of alterations to a locally listed building, its status forms a "material consideration" in the decision-making process: "greater emphasis will be placed on ensuring the proposed development conserves and/or enhances the special interest of [the locally listed building], including its setting". Furthermore, the conservation of locally listed buildings is an objective of the government's National Planning Policy Framework.
Brighton and Hove City Council started a review of the existing local lists in 2013. Two lists existed: one covering the former Borough of Brighton, and another consisting of buildings in the former Borough of Hove. Assets on both lists were reassessed to determine whether they still met the criteria, and the public were asked to nominate buildings they considered worthy of listing. A draft list was then drawn up, consultation was undertaken with the public and other interested parties, and the finalised list was adopted on 18 June 2015. The council will undertake reviews at five-yearly intervals, reassessing the assets on the list and seeking additional nominations.
Brighton and Hove's local list includes historic buildings such as churches, houses and pubs; structures such as walls, railings and street furniture; and "historic parks and gardens". Two categories of structure—lampposts and letterboxes—were assessed as a group because the city has many examples with common characteristics. All assets on the list have to meet at least two criteria for interest and one for significance. There is also a non-mandatory communal value criterion:
- Interest criteria
- Architectural, artistic and design interest: this relates to the aesthetic value of the asset, based on its artistic or architectural merits.
- Historic and evidential interest: buildings associated with "a notable individual, group or historic event of regional and/or national importance", or which demonstrate how Brighton and Hove developed, fit this criterion.
- Townscape interest: this criterion covers local landmarks, architecturally important buildings outside conservation areas, and buildings within conservation areas which stand out from their surroundings because of their architecture or building materials.
- Significance criteria
- Rarity and representativeness: this covers heritage assets which are unusual in the city in relation to their form, architectural style, building type or date, or which represent "the legacy of a particular individual, group, architect or company".
- Intactness: heritage assets which retain all or most of their original features (or elements which identify the stages of their development), or which are still used for their original purpose, fit this criterion.
- Communal value criterion
- This non-mandatory criterion reflects how a building "forms a source of local identity and/or distinctiveness for the community" or "retains commemorative, symbolic and/or spiritual value".
Locally listed buildings
|ABC Cinema (former)||The Lanes
||Brill's Baths were built in 1823 as Brighton's first communal bathhouse. When rebuilt in 1869 to the design of George Gilbert Scott they featured Europe's largest diameter swimming pool. The complex was demolished in 1929 to make way for the Savoy Cinema, designed by that company's in-house architect F.C. Mitchell. ABC Cinemas acquired the company in the meantime, and the new cinema was opened on 1 August 1930 after further architectural work by W.R. Glen. It was ABC's second largest cinema and the largest in Brighton, with 2,567 seats. The "monumental" curved main entrance had glazed terracotta and faience and a huge vertical sign, while the floodlit south entrance faced the seafront and Palace Pier. It showed the world premiere of Brighton Rock, but by 1975 it was too large and was subdivided into four cinemas. Renamed The Cannon in 1986, it closed in 1999 and has been converted into a casino and restaurant. The two façades are mostly unchanged, and much Art Deco detail survives.||
|87 Abinger Road||Southern Cross
||Originally named Abinger Villa, this was built by Frederick Peters (whose brother bought the land in the 1860s) for himself and his wife, who was from Abinger Hammer in Surrey. The road was later named after the house, which was shown on OS maps of 1873 and c. 1890. It is stucco-fronted and has ball-and-finial decoration to its porch. The two-storey façade has a threea-window range with canted bay windows to the ground floor.|||
|Adelaide Crescent Gardens and Palmeira Square Gardens||Hove
||Adelaide Crescent and Palmeira Square were part of an ambitious plan to create a "second Kemp Town" west of Brighton. Development was slow, but by 1870 these gardens were complete and "formed the centrepiece" of the composition. The southern section was more informally planted and laid out, but both had winding paths, lawns and extensive shrubbery. The northern part—originally the site of the ruined Anthaeum, designed for Henry Phillips by Amon Henry Wilds—has lost the fountain it originally had, and all railings were removed for the war effort in the 1940s. At this time the gardens ceased to be private property.|||
|The Admiral pub||Elm Grove
||A pub stood on this site near the bottom of Elm Grove from the 1860s, when that road's development began. It was extended and redesigned in about 1934 to a Neo-Georgian design which on stylistic and date grounds suggests John Leopold Denman as the architect—although there is no definitive evidence he was involved. The six-bay façade is curved and has entrances in the outermost bays set in trapezium-shaped doorcases. The roof is hidden behind a parapet. The building forms a local landmark.|||
|The Albion pub||Hove
||Probably named after a ship—possibly the wrecked vessel of that name which lay on the beach at nearby Southwick in the 19th century—this pub (originally the Albion Inn and later called Albion Hotel) was in business by 1854. Tamplins Brewery acquired it from the Brighton Brewery in 1900 and carried out renovations in 1912, including a red and black mosaic floor at the new central doorway and the green glazed tiling which still covers the ground-floor walls. The "rather beautiful" curved etched glass is also of this era and bears the Courage Brewery's cockerel logo. The three-storey building has canted bay windows to the upper floors. RAF Squadron Leader and author Lewis Brandon was landlord from 1965.|||
||A large and "good quality Victorian villa" of the early 1890s, this was occupied as a private house for its first 30 or so years by an Aldrington councillor and his family—during which time an ancient bronze celt was unearthed in the grounds. In 1920 it was purchased for £4,900 and became the Lady Chichester Hospital—a psychiatric hospital for women and children. Upon closure in 1988 it reverted to its old name and became an NHS mental health daycare unit. In 1997 the original Victorian decoration was restored in a major refurbishment.|||
|The Alibi pub||Hove
||St Aubyn's Hotel (called The Alibi since April 2002, closed in 2015 and the subject of a redevelopment proposal in September 2016) was added in 1908 to the northern end of a group of 1830s houses called Victoria Terrace which were designed by Brighton architect Amon Wilds. It replaced the Traveller's Joy pub (c. 1858; built by the Vallance and Catt Brewery) which had in turn superseded The Bun House, a bakery "famous in the locality". The Tamplin Brewery's took over the Traveller's Joy in 1899, and their in-house architect Arthur Packham was responsible for the rebuild. It is a three-storey stucco-faced building, whose copper dome forms a local landmark on its corner site. Exterior decoration includes swags on the dome and pediments above the first-floor sash windows.||
||The cottage, which "juts out somewhat awkwardly" in South Street in the old village of Portslade, was named after the Battle of the Alma (1854) and was occupied by 1861, when the Peters family (locally prominent market gardeners) lived there. A spacious three-bedroom house with two storeys above a basement, it is stuccoed and has a hipped roof laid with slate tiles. The door is set between slightly projecting pilasters.|||
|The Ancient Mariner pub||Aldrington
||This was built as The Rutland on Rutland Road in the Poets Corner area of Aldrington in 1896 to the design of Samuel Denman, father of prolific Brighton architect John Leopold Denman. It is contemporary with the houses and other buildings on the street. The Smithers Brewery were the first owners, then it passed to the Tamplin Brewery in 1929 and remained with them until they ceased to trade in 1964. The two-storey pub occupies a corner site and has two identical façades with a chamfered corner topped by a timber-framed gable. The sash windows on the first floor contrast with round-arched openings at ground-floor level.|||
||"One of the most distinctive buildings in The Drive, and indeed in Hove as a whole", this block of flats was also one of the first purpose-built apartment blocks in Hove: it dates from 1898, when it was designed and built by a Mr Barnes (possibly Joseph D. Barnes, who worked on buildings in Portslade around the same time). The Free Jacobean style used for the four-storey is block is rare in the city; the former Municipal Technical College (1895–96) in Brighton and Roedean School (1898–99), both Grade II-listed, are other examples. On the south side is a prominent, slightly projecting tower with a castellated parapet and oriel windows. These and all the other windows have large mullions and transoms. The building is of red brick with some terracotta and pale stonework.||
||The New Club—a mid-1870s building in the Palladian style—made way for this ten-storey block of flats in 1938. There are shops on the ground floor and 62 dwellings above. In contrast to its predecessor, Astra House's style combines elements of Neoclassical, Victorian and Art Deco architecture. The yellow-brick walls have five-storey projecting bays of stone. The first and second floors, encasing the shopfronts, are of the same material; the brick and stone "contrast ... to good effect". The top three storeys are set back and have balconies.|||
|Barclays Bank, North Street||Brighton
||A "sombre Classical monolith" on the north side of Brighton's principal commercial street, this was designed by the firm of Denman & Son between 1957 and 1959. It represents a very late use of that architectural style and "contributes greatly to the street scene". The façade is of stone, and brown brickwork and ashlar are used elsewhere.|||
|6–10 Beacon Court||Ovingdean
||Ovingdean Grange is the Grade II-listed manor house of the large, rural parish of Ovingdean. It had various farm buildings, including two large hipped-roofed flint and brick barns of the 19th century which were converted into houses in 1985–86. New houses in a similar style were built in the grounds at the same time.[Note 2] The old buildings retain most of their original appearance and layout, despite changes associated with their residential conversion.|||
|The Bear Inn pub||Bear Road
||The original inn on this site on the east side of Lewes Road dated from about 1800 and was associated with bear- and badger-baiting. It gave its name to Bear Road, the steep road running eastwards towards Brighton Racecourse, and by extension to the whole of the surrounding area—a largely residential district of terraced houses. The present building is late 19th-century and has two matching gabled elevations facing the two roads, separated by a gabled entrance bay. Each gable has mock timber framing.|||
|3 Bedford Place||Brighton
||The house was built in the early 19th century, along with most of the houses in this road and surrounding squares, and is similar to its Grade II-listed neighbour at number 2 (image). It has three storeys, a basement and a bow front of which the upper two storeys project beyond the rusticated bow of the ground floor. A semicircular cast-iron balcony survives at first-floor level.|||
|Blakers Park||Preston Park
||Formally known as the Blaker Recreation Ground, the 4.44-acre (1.80 ha) park covers a sloping site south of Preston Drove and was laid out in 1893–94. Mayor Joseph Ewart opened it on 3 November 1894. It takes its name from Sir John Blaker, 1st Baronet, who gave the land and who became Mayor after Ewart. There are long paths, tennis courts, a play area and extensive southward views to the sea, and much of the original layout has been retained.|||
|Blakers Park Clock Tower||Preston Park
||Sir John Blaker, 1st Baronet also paid £1,000 for this clock tower to be erected as the centrepiece of the park. It was unveiled on 15 September 1896 by Blaker himself in his new role as Mayor of Brighton. It is of "elaborate decoration and delicate design", built of brick and green-painted iron and is in the form of a four-stage square tower, rising to 50 feet (15 m) to the gold-painted dolphin weathervane. The Blaker baronets' monogram is also on the tower.|||
|Bollards at St Nicholas' Churchyard||West Hill
||A footpath slopes upwards from Dyke Road past Wykeham Terrace and into the south end of the churchyard of St Nicholas' Church. There are Grade II-listed bollards at the south end, and a similar pair at the north end are on the local list. They are fluted columns with a Gothic design and pointed octagonal caps-an "unusual ecclesiastical design" which reflects their proximity to the church.|||
|29–30 Boundary Road||Portslade
||This "grand pair of houses", originally Buckland House (number 29) and Kenmare House (number 30), existed before Boundary Road was named in the early 20th century. At the time this part of Portslade was a high-quality, principally residential area—different from its present commercial character. Brighton and Hove's longest established solicitors firm Howlett Clarke occupy number 29. The semi-detached houses are treated architecturally as a single villa with ground-floor shopfronts and two storeys above, paired recessed entrance porches and canopied iron balconies.||
|Boundary stone at Elm Grove||Elm Grove
||This small, round-headed, flat-fronted boundary marker is set into the pavement halfway up Elm Grove on the west side, outside the later Elm Grove Primary School. It shows one of the boundaries of the former district of St Martin's Church on nearby Lewes Road. Its inscription reads "BStMDC 1875"; an arrow marks the exact boundary.|||
|Boundary wall to The Rotyngs||Rottingdean
||The flint and brick wall, with bright red brick laid in horizontal bands, is the only surviving part of Rottingdean School. Built in 1894, it burnt down 70 years later and was demolished; housing now occupies the site, and the wall separates this development from the main Falmer Road. Apart from the creation of a new entrance to the cul de sac, the wall is intact and retains its "well designed entrance and detailing".|||
|Bow Street Runner pub||Brunswick Town
||This "particularly small" pub in one of Brunswick Town's side streets took its present name in the 1960s, but the building dates from a century earlier. Sources differ as to whether it replaced the old Brunswick Town police and fire station or whether the old building was in fact converted into a pub. Its original name was The Station, commemorating the supposed link. The three-storey building has a single-bay façade with twin entrances at ground-floor level and a bay window to the first floor. The frontage is "unusual", and few small-scale back-street pubs of this type have survived in the city. A major interior refurbishment was carried out in 1989.|||
|Brackenbury Primary School (old building)||Portslade
||Portslade's Church of England school was established in a house in or before 1796, then gained a permanent building on South Street in 1841. A new school opened later on Locks Hill: Hannah Brackenbury of Brunswick Square donated money and bought the site (former glebe land associated with St Nicolas' Church) in March 1871, and construction continued until May 1872. The builder was Brackenbury's housekeeper's brother, and the school was designed by Edmund Scott—also responsible for the locally listed St Andrew's Church and Portslade Cemetery chapels, which were all designed in the same Gothic Revival style using flint, and the Grade I-listed St Bartholomew's Church, Brighton. St Nicolas' School, as it was known then, was extended several times in the 19th century. A new school was built to the north in 1967 and the 1872 building now forms part of the Brackenbury Primary School.|||
|Brighthelm Centre||North Laine
||This was opened in 1987 in the grounds of the Grade II-listed Hanover Chapel, which was built as an independent chapel in 1825, became the Brighton Presbyterian Church in 1847 and merged with the nearby Union Chapel's Congregational community when the latter closed in 1972.|||
|Brighthelm Centre Rest Gardens||North Laine
|Brighton and Hove Reform Synagogue||Hove
|Brighton Extra Mural Cemetery||Bear Road
|Brighton Fire Station||Round Hill
|Brighton, Hove & Sussex Sixth Form College (BHASVIC)||Prestonville
|Brighton National Spiritualist Church||Carlton Hill
|The Brunswick pub||Hove
||Blurb. v2pp141-143 and Antram/Pevsner|||
|Brunswick Square Gardens||Brunswick Town
|20 Brunswick Street West||Brunswick Town
|35 Brunswick Street West||Brunswick Town
|Calvary Evangelical Church||Round Hill
||This "well-executed example of a modest late-19th-century chapel building" dates from 1876 and was designed by James Barnes in the Early English Gothic Revival style for a Primitive Methodist congregation. In 1895 it became the Brighton Railway Mission, and the building now houses an independent Evangelical congregation. The exterior is of yellow-brown brickwork and has a group of three lancet windows below a gable, flanked by pilasters with pointed finials. railway mission is inscribed on a panel below the windows. The outermost bays have symmetrical entrance porches with steep gables.|||
|Canteen at Hollingdean Depot||Hollingdean
||From the early 19th century a "dust yard" (rubbish dump) existed on Hollingdean Road, between the Lewes and Ditchling Roads, and people were employed to collect rubbish and night soil and deliver it there. In May 1886, a "dust destructor" was built to incinerate rubbish—a policy which continued until 1952. The ashes and clinker were then used in construction work. Most of the buildings associated with the destructor were demolished and the site became a council depot, but this red-brick building survives as a "rare survival of often overlooked city infrastructure": it has been converted into a canteen for depot employees.|||
|Cardinal Newman School||Hove
|Cattle Arch at Victoria Road||Portslade
||An ancient cattle drove (much of which is preserved as a footpath or in road alignments) runs northwest from the sea to Portslade village and on to the South Downs, crossing the West Coastway line near Portslade station. Its diagonal route can clearly be traced in the vicinity of this cattle arch, which was provided by the London and Brighton Railway when the branch line to Shoreham was built in 1840.||
|Central United Reformed Church||Hove
|1–4 Challoners Mews||Rottingdean
|39 Chesham Road||Kemptown
|The Chimney House pub||Prestonville
|Church of the Good Shepherd||Mile Oak
|Church Room, Ovingdean Road||Ovingdean
|115–116 Church Street||North Laine
|City College (Gloucester Building)||North Laine
|City College (Preston Road Annexe)||Preston Park
|Clermont Church (former)||Preston Village
|19–21 Clermont Road||Preston Village
|The Cleveland Arms pub||Preston Park
|Clifton Terrace Gardens||Montpelier
|101 Conway Street||Hove
|Co-operative Department Store (former)||Brighton
|Cottesmore St Mary's School||Hove
|1–8 Court Ord Cottages||Rottingdean
|Crown House||Southern Cross
|1–5 Dean Court Road||Rottingdean
||This terrace of three cottages was formed from outbuildings of Manor Farm in the 1930s and originally faced the farm track: the road itself was laid out later. The walls are of flint, but Mock Tudor features such as leaded light windows, half-timbering, brickwork and render have been applied. There are also several prominent brick chimneystacks.|||
|8 and 10 Dean Court Road||Rottingdean
||The semi-detached cottages are similar to their Grade II-listed neighbours in Tudor Close but are not as old: they date from the early 20th century. Their Mock Tudor features include herringbone brickwork, half-timbered upper storeys, prominent gable ends, catslide roofs and leaded lights.|||
|39 and 41 Dean Court Road||Rottingdean
||These detached houses were built around the same time (before 1930), earlier than their neighbours, and are similar in style. They have many features of Mock Tudor architecture, such as steeply pitched roofs of tile, mock half-timbering, prominent mullioned windows and gabled bays. Number 39 is "particularly prominent in the streetscene" and is l-shaped; number 41 (image) has a single long façade parallel with the street.|||
|The Downs Hotel||Woodingdean
||The Brighton Downs Estate Company was formed in 1913 to develop land northeast of Brighton Racecourse as a housing estate. Work on the Downs Estate (soon renamed Woodingdean) began after World War I, and this large pub and hotel was built at a prominent corner site at the Warren Road/Falmer Road junction. Its car park was the estate's first bus terminus. Sources vary on its opening date: either 1927 or September 1925. The two-storey building has a jettied upper floor with timber framing and a tiled roof with downs hotel painted on it. The exterior is rendered.|||
|18 and 20 Drove Road||Portslade
||These rendered two-storey cottages are immediately behind Portslade's manor house and originally had a direct connection to it. They retain their character as "relatively high status workers' housing" of the early to mid-19th century.|||
||Planning permission for an extra storey of nine flats on the roof was granted in December 2015.||
|Dyke Road Park||Hove
|Elm Grove Primary School||Elm Grove
|Estate Buildings of 1st Marquis of Bristol||Kemptown
|First Church of Christ, Scientist, Brighton||Montpelier
|Flint wall at Foredown Tower||Portslade
|Flint wall at High Street/Mile Oak Road||Portslade
|Flint wall at Hove Manor||Hove
|Florence Road Baptist Church||Preston Park
|50 and 52 Foredown Road||Portslade
|French Reformed Church (former)||Brighton
|Galeed Strict Baptist Chapel||North Laine
|Gate Piers at 8 and 9 Cavendish Place||Brighton
|The George Payne pub||Aldrington
|85 George Street||Hove
|The Ginger Pig pub||Hove
|Gloucester Mews||North Laine
|Gloucester Place Baptist Church||North Laine
|Good Companions pub||Seven Dials
|Grace Eyre Foundation||Hove
|Grand Avenue Mansions||Hove
|Grand Central pub||West Hill
|50 and 52 Greenways||Ovingdean
|Heart and Hand pub||North Laine
|48 and 48a Highdown Road||Seven Dials
|100 High Street||Rottingdean
|Hobgoblin pub||New England Quarter
|The Hollingbury pub||Hollingdean
|Horse and Groom pub||Hanover
||It is also registered as an asset of community value.|||
|Hove Cemetery Chapels||Hove
|Hove Cemetery Lodge||Hove
|Hove Hebrew Congregation Synagogue||Hove
|Hove Museum and Art Gallery||Aldrington
|Hove Recreation Ground||Hove
|Hove Town Hall||Hove
|Jewish Burial Ground||Round Hill
|John Nixon Memorial Hall||Kemptown
|The Joker pub||Round Hill
|Jolly Brewer pub||Hollingdean
|K6 Telephone Kiosk at St John the Baptist's Church||Hove
|King George VI Mansions||West Blatchington
|5 King's Gardens||Hove
||Built at the same time as the neighbouring Grade II-listed houses on King's Gardens, this four-storey house (now divided into flats) shares many design features such as terracotta banding and use of the Queen Anne Revival architectural style. J.T. Chappell was the architect. The gables are particularly decorative.|||
|Kingsway Western Bowls Pavilion||Aldrington
|Ladies Mile Hotel pub||Patcham
|Lansdowne Place Hotel (former)||Hove
|4–32 Lauriston Road||Preston Village
||This is a terrace of 15 houses dating from 1898 and built on behalf of (and on land belonging to) the Stanford family of Preston Manor by Charles Stanley Peach, who restored the manor house seven years later. The houses are grouped into symmetrical sections with flat-headed dormers, gables with mock timber framing and windows of various designs including sashes.|||
|Lewes Road Bus Garage||Bear Road
|Lloyds Bank, North Street||Brighton
|6 Locks Hill||Portslade
|London Road railway station||Round Hill
|The Long Man pub||Patcham
|1 Manor Road||Kemptown
|Marine Gate||Black Rock
|1–6 Meadow Vale||Ovingdean
|Mews at Garnet House||Kemptown
|Mile End Cottages||Patcham
|277–283 Mile Oak Road||Mile Oak
|479 and 481 Mile Oak Road||Mile Oak
|Molly Malone's pub||Brighton
|17 Montpelier Road||Brighton
|Montreal Arms pub||Carlton Hill
|18, 20 and 22 Nevill Road||Rottingdean
|172 New Church Road||Aldrington
|The Old Brewery||Portslade
|Old Cart Lodge and Barn||Rottingdean
|The Olde Barn, Ovingdean Road||Ovingdean
|Old Fire Station, Hove||Hove
|Old Fire Station, Portslade||Portslade
||Portslade Fire Brigade was formed in 1900. Eight years later a site was found for their permanent fire station, which was designed by the Borough Surveyor A. Taylor Allen and built by Ernest Clevett in 1909. It opened on 3 November 1909, but was surplus to requirements when East Sussex Fire Brigade was formed in 1941 and became the brigade's storeroom. It passed into commercial use in 1972. The "attractive-looking structure" is of white brick with extensive and elaborate terracotta decoration.|||
|Old Ship Hotel||Brighton
|Old Steine Gardens||Brighton
|Orchard Day Nursery||Queen's Park
|26 Oxford Street||Brighton
|Oxford Street Chapel||Brighton
||Parker Anscombe designed this mission hall in the Renaissance Revival style in 1890. It has been used by the Church of Christ denomination since the early 20th century (certainly by 1918). The façade is stuccoed and there is a central parapet with a roundel inset with the chapel's name. Despite the building's date, it "still display[s] a late 18th-century/late Georgian style".|||
|13–21 and 14–22 Palmeira Avenue||Hove
|The Paris House pub||Hove
|Park Crescent Gardens||Round Hill
|Patcham Clock Tower||Patcham
||The Patcham estate was developed on former agricultural land on the slopes of the South Downs northeast of Brighton in the early 1930s, after the creation of "Greater Brighton" by Brighton Borough Council in 1928 expanded the borough's boundaries. To publicise the new development, this Art Deco/International Modern-style clock tower was erected. The four-faced tower is of pale stone. It is the newest of several free-standing clock towers in the city; the others date from the Victorian era.|||
|Patcham House School||Patcham
|Patcham Peace Gardens||Patcham
|2–3 Pavilion Buildings||Brighton
|Petrol Pumps at 19a Bath Street||Seven Dials
|Poets Corner pub||Aldrington
|Portslade Cemetery Chapels||Portslade
||The other chapel (image) is now used as a storage shed.|||
|Portslade Manor Gardens||Portslade
|Portslade Town Hall||Portslade
|201–205 Preston Road||Preston Village
|Quaker Burial Ground (former)||Rottingdean
|The Queen's Head pub||Brighton
|Queen's Park Primary School||Queen's Park
|Queen Victoria pub||Rottingdean
|Racehorse Inn (former)||Elm Grove
|Railway Bridge at Fonthill Road||Hove
|Railings at King's Esplanade||Hove
|Railings at King's Lawn||Hove
|33 Richmond Place||Carlton Hill
|Rose Hill Tavern pub||Round Hill
||It is also registered as an asset of community value.||
|Rottingdean Village Hall||Rottingdean
|Royal Alexandra Children's Hospital (former)||Montpelier
|The Royal Standard pub||Brighton
|Royal Sussex County Hospital||Kemptown
|25 and 27 Sackville Road||Hove
|St Andrew's Church||Moulsecoomb
|St Andrew's Church||Portslade
|St Andrew's Road Police Station (former)||Portslade
|St Ann's Well Gardens||Hove
|St Aubyn's Mansions||Hove
|1 St Catherine's Terrace||Hove
|St Christopher's School||Aldrington
|82 St James's Street||Kemptown
|St Luke's Church||Prestonville
|St Mary Magdalen's Church||Coldean
|St Matthias' Church||Hollingdean
|St Nicholas' Churchyard||West Hill
|St Nicholas' Garden of Rest||West Hill
|St Peter's School||Portslade
|St Richard's Flats||Portslade
|Shelters at King's Esplanade||Hove
|The Signalman pub||Round Hill
|The Smithy, Ovingdean Road||Ovingdean
|1–8 Southdown Road||Portslade
|Stanford Avenue Methodist Church||Preston Park
|The Station Hotel pub||Prestonville
|The Station pub||Hove
|80 Stoneham Road||Aldrington
|1 Sudeley Street||Kemptown
|Sussex Eye Hospital||Kemptown
|Temple Heights and Windlesham House||Montpelier
|65 The Droveway||Hove
|Tram Shelter at Ditchling Road||Hollingdean
|Unigate Dairy, The Droveway||Hove
|University of Brighton Faculty of Art and Design Building||Old Steine
|120–124 Vale Avenue||Patcham
||William Nevill, 1st Marquess of Abergavenny owned much land in Patcham parish in the 19th and early 20th centuries. This group of three cottages, bearing an a monogram above the entrance to the centre cottage, dates from 1909 and was built for farmworkers on the Abergavenny estate. The centre house steps forward slightly and has a gable flanked by large chimney stacks. All three entrance doors have gabled timber porches. The houses are set prominently on an elevated bank.|||
|10–32 Viaduct Road||Round Hill
||This is a terrace of 12 houses dating from the 1850s or 1860s, when this road was developed, but are designed in an early 19th-century Classical style. Their two-storey two-bay façades have round-headed entrances and a single window at ground-floor level, with an Ionic pilaster-flanked window above this and a blank opening next to it, above the door. Above this is a parapet with mouldings. There is rustication across the ground floor. Some of the first-floor windows have had iron balconies added. The road was the northern boundary of Brighton parish and borough until 1873, so these were the most northerly houses in Brighton for some years.||
|Victoria Gardens||Old Steine
|Village Barn and The Barn, Church Hill||Patcham
|4–20 Wellington Road||Portslade
|18 Wellington Road||Elm Grove
|West Hill Baptist Chapel||West Hill
|West Hove Community Baptist Church||Aldrington
||This church has had several names and owners since it opened in 1900 with the name Rutland Hall. Planning permission was granted in April 1896 and construction started on 11 October 1899. It was a Congregational mission chapel linked to the Cliftonville Congregational Church in Ventnor Villas, Hove; William Allin Hounsom, a businessman and longstanding member of the congregation, and its minister Rev. Ambrose Spong founded it. It was sold for £2,000 around 1934 to pay for the new Hounsom Memorial Church in Hangleton. Later owned by Plymouth Brethren (who called it Rutland Gospel Hall), it is now used by Baptists. William H. Nash designed the single-storey terracotta and brick chapel, which has twin arched windows flanking an entrance porch with paired lancet windows in a recessed arch above.|||
|Western Lawns and Hove Lagoon||Aldrington
|31a Western Road||Brunswick Town
|50–59 Western Road||Brunswick Town
|64 Western Road||Brunswick Town
|100 Western Road||Brunswick Town
|142 Western Road||Brighton
|143 Western Road||Brighton
|156–162 Western Road||Brighton
||This "unusually palatial" Classical-style building was for many years a single shop unit. Designed by architects Bromley, Cartwright and Waumsley in 1927–28 for Boots the Chemist, it opened on 29 November 1928 and included space for a restaurant and an orchestra. These were accommodated on the upper storeys, which are slightly recessed behind four two-storey Ionic columns supporting a heavily dentilled cornice and pediment. A main post office was also located in the building until 1966, and after Boots moved to North Street in 1979 the shop became a Virgin Megastore. It now houses branches of McDonald's and Argos.||
|163–168 Western Road||Brighton
||This was designed in 1926–1930 as a large branch of Stafford's, a hardware store. By 1990 it had been split into separate units, including a SEEBOARD showroom for electrical appliances, and it now has a branch of Poundland. Featuring elaborate and "elegant decoration" on the exterior, including cartouches with the Stafford's monogram, round dormer windows surrounded by swags, small bronze "torches" protruding from each pilaster, it is a "rather Continental Classical-style building" which contrasts with some of the contemporary surrounding stores on this part of Western Road.||
|169–174 Western Road||Brighton
||Next to the former Stafford's store but contrasting in its height, "blocky American styling" and painted Portland stone walls, is this shop built in 1931 for British Home Stores and attributed to architects Garrett and Son. By 1990 it was the C&A department store, and its present occupant is Primark. There are three groups of strongly vertical windows on the upper storeys, separated into two equal-height panes by metal panels with three "bold Classical motifs" picked out in contrasting paint above. The central motif originally showed bhs and the year 1931.||
|The Whistlestop Inn pub||Portslade
||The building was converted into flats in the late 20th century (work on this was started in 1988) but was originally a social club called the Windlesham Club with bowling greens and other facilities. It was designed in 1907 by T. Garrett in a loosely Arts and Crafts style. The pebbledashed and rendered brick exterior has gables above each bay. An "unusual" and complex projecting porch encloses the arched entrance. Some of the windows have leaded lights and mullions.|||
|5 Wyndham Street||Kemptown
- Two buildings which were on the 2015 revision of the local list have subsequently been upgraded to Grade II status and are now granted statutory protection. They are 25 Montague Place in the Kemptown area of Brighton, now listed under the name Former electric bus garage and re-charging station for the Brighton, Hove and Preston United Omnibus Co Ltd, 25 Montague Place, Brighton, and the former Dyke Tavern in Prestonville, now listed under the name Former Dyke Road Hotel, 218 Dyke Road, Brighton. For summaries of these buildings, see Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and Hove: A–B and Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and Hove: C–D respectively.
- 1–5 Beacon Court; not included on the local list.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets". Brighton and Hove City Council. 2015. Archived from the original on 17 December 2015. Retrieved 17 December 2015.
- Brighton and Hove City Council 2015, pp. 2–3.
- Brighton and Hove City Council 2015, p. 3.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: M" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Historic England. "Former electric bus garage and re-charging station for the Brighton, Hove and Preston United Omnibus Co Ltd, 25 Montague Place, Brighton (Grade II) (1423929)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 26 December 2016.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: D" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Historic England. "Former Dyke Road Hotel, 218 Dyke Road, Brighton (Grade II) (1449852)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 2 November 2017.
- "Locally Listed Heritage Assets". Historic England. 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
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LLHB-Gwas invoked but never defined (see the help page).
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- Antram & Morrice 2008, p. 96.
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- Carder 1990, §7.
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- Middleton 2002, Vol. 1, p. 4.
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- Carder 1990, §49.
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- Middleton 2002, Vol. 11, p. 56.
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- Carder 1990, §83.
- Antram & Morrice 2008, p. 164.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: G" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Carder 1990, §116.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: L" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Collis 2010, p. 21.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: B" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Carder 1990, §149.
- Carder 1990, §130.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: P" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Middleton 2002, Vol. 2, p. 77.
- Dale 1976, p. 1.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: F" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Middleton 2002, Vol. 13, p. 109.
- Middleton 2002, Vol. 12, pp. 124–134.
- Dale 1989, pp. 177–180.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: O" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- "Local List of Heritage Assets: H" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
- Carder 1990, §191.
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- Carder 1990, §147.
- Middleton 2002, vol. 4, p. 34.
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- Imms, Adrian (4 April 2016). "Nostalgia: The changing face of Brighton's shops past and present". The Argus. Newsquest Media Group. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
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- "Local List of Heritage Assets: Y" (PDF). Brighton and Hove City Council. 2014. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
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- "List Your Local". Sussex Drinker. Sussex Branches of the Campaign for Real Ale (84): pp. 40–41. Winter 2015.
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