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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 estate was sold to the Prince of Wales in 1879 and the mansion was converted into an office for the Duchy of Cornwall. The main house was demolished in 1913 while still in the ownership of the Duchy and some of the stone was used to build the nearby Duchy College. 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".
^"Local News". The Cornishman (66). 16 October 1879. p. 3.