SE5951NE MICKLEGATE 1112-1/15/675 (South side) 01/07/68 Nos.99, 101 AND 103 The Coach Public House (No.103) (Formerly Listed as: MICKLEGATE Nos.99 AND 101) (Formerly Listed as: MICKLEGATE No.103 Coach and Horses Public House)
Four tenements from row of seven; now public house. Mid C14; No.101 has C19 rear wing, No.103 C17 rear wing. Refronted in mid C18 and C20; early C19 and C20 alteration. Remainder of row demolished in 1961. Originally built for Holy Trinity Priory. MATERIALS: timber-framed with wattle and daub infilling partly replaced by brick; front now rough-cast: C17 wing of orange-brown brick in random bond; C19 wing of mottled brick in English garden-wall bond. Steeply pitched roof, slate at front, concrete pantile at rear, with brick stacks to rear of No.99 and to wing of No.103. PLAN: each tenement originally 1 bay wide, 1 bay deep. EXTERIOR: 2-storey 4-bay jettied front. To left of centre, C20 fluted doorcase contains part glazed double doors beneath divided overlight. Further left, C20 windows are small paned with top-hung lights in surrounds similar to doorcase. Between windows, two jowled posts and lintel survive from blocked original door. Partly restored wall plate visible above these openings. To right of centre, C20 6-panel door beneath blocked divided overlight in early C19 doorcase of grooved pilasters with damaged flat hood on brackets. Flanking windows are mid C19 shop windows of 4 large panes with moulded timber sills, in grooved pilaster frames with plain frieze and moulded cornice on grooved brackets. On first floor, two left bays have oriel windows, the left one with early C19 small-pane sashes, the right one with C20 casements; bays to right have early C19 16-pane sashes. INTERIOR: all fireplaces removed but early chimney flues survive at rear of end left bay and right of centre bay. Traces of jowled posts and curved braces detectable on first floor. Roof: 4 crown post trusses with curved raking struts visible, with fifth truss said to survive, embedded in right end wall: this is one of the most complete crown post roofs to survive in York. Walls at attic level are largely of wattle and daub. (City of York: RCHME: South-west of the Ouse: HMSO: 1972-: 88-89).
Listing NGR: SE5981551527