A 3-storey house of rubble stone to lower storey, timber-framed in the upper storey, under a steep slate roof (replacing original stone tiles), with projecting lateral stack to the rear and central stone stack to the front roof slope. The ground-floor entrance is at the L end, with steps leading down (the ground floor is below the modern street level). It has a segmental-headed freestone doorway, with replacement half-glazed boarded door. Windows are mainly leaded-casements in wooden frames, mostly in earlier openings. In the lower storey is a 2-light window to the R of the main entrance, and another 2-light window R of the external stair under a renewed stone lintel. At the R end is a probable original doorway with weathered surround, comprising dressed stone jambs and shouldered lintel, under a relieving arch. It has a 2-light casement at pavement level, although the opening was originally lower.
Central external stone steps, added when the additional storey was inserted in the C16 or C17, with simple parapet, lead to the entrance to the 1st-floor hall, which is offset slightly L of centre. The entrance details are C18, a boarded door under a 2-pane overlight. To its L is a corbelled oriel window, also added when the additional storey was created, with 3-light casement. On the R of the entrance is an unequal pair of C19 sash windows, of 8 and 12 panes.
The 2nd floor is jettied on corbelled brackets, and is framed in Kentish style with large panels and arched braces. It has three 2-light windows, in frames designed for 4-light diamond-mullion windows.
The R gable end, to High Street, has a 3-light 1st-floor window under a lintel, although its head and sill have been raised above the original level. On its R side is a doorway cut down to the level of the landing on the main stair, but originally higher, evidence for which is a raised bracket with wooden lintel beneath it. (This doorway is shown blocked in a photograph of 1956.) In the gable is a closed truss and 2-light window similar to the front. The rear is abutted by No 1 High Street, but on the R side is a rubble-stone external stack flanked by shallow outshuts.