Gwynant Street starts where Smith Street ends just beyond the snooker hall.

As you head away from the village centre there are three terraces on the left hand-side, the first of 9 cottages, the second of 8 cottages and the third of 4 cottages making a total of 21 cottages numbered sequentially.

Gwynant Street starting at number 1 © Jaggery 2012. Licensed for reuse under a Creative Commons Licence.

 

First terrace

Comprises nine quarry workers’ cottages built c.1830 in simple vernacular style – all nine properties are Grade II listed effective from 14 December 1961.

1 Gwynant Street ‘Encil’ – now a holiday cottage

2 Gwynant Street ‘Ail Orau’

3 Gwynant Street ‘Bryn Afon’

4 Gwynant Street ‘Glwyndyr’

5 Gwynant Street ‘Henfro’

6 Gwynant Street ‘Hebog’

7 Gwynant Street ‘Dol Afon’

8 Gwynant Street ‘Craig y Lian’ – previously ‘Llys Trefor’ – now a holiday cottage ‘Copper Miner’s Cottage’

9 Gwynant Street ‘Pen y Bont’ – now a holiday cottage

Second terrace

Comprises eight quarry workers’ cottages built c.1830 in simple vernacular style – all eight properties are Grade II listed effective from 14 December 1961.

10 Gwynant Street ‘Llys Emrys’

11 Gwynant Street

12 Gwynant Street – now a holiday cottage

13 Gwynant Street ‘Arofsa’ – now a holiday cottage

14 Gwynant Street ‘Hafan’ – now a holiday cottage ‘Siop Fach’

15 Gwynant Street

16 Gwynant Street – now a holiday cottage ‘Village Cottage’

17 Gwynant Street ‘Bryn Cilio’ – now a holiday cottage

 

Third terrace

Comprises four quarry workers’ cottages built c.1830 in simple vernacular style – all four properties are Grade II listed effective from 14 December 1961

18 Gwynant Street

19 Gwynant Street ‘Quarryman’s Cottage’ was ‘Tremafon’

20 Gwynant Street ‘Tan-Rallt’ – now a holiday cottage

21 Gwynant Street ‘Tan y Marian’

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