Listed Building

The only legal part of the listing is the address/name of site. Addresses and building names may have changed since the date of listing – see ‘About Listed Buildings’ below for more information.


Status: Designated


There are no additional online documents for this record.


Date Added
Supplementary Information Updated
Local Authority
Perth And Kinross
Planning Authority
Perth And Kinross
NO 34800 29503
334800, 729503


18th century, enlarged around 1800-06 and 1814. Dog-legged pier and wharf.

East Projecting Arm: primarily 18th century. Rubble-built, top course ashlar added 1814. Two dressed circular holes for crane mountings, a square embrasure cut in base of one. Tip of pier rounded, having a circular-section bollard dated 1814, fallen due to erosion.

West Wharf: early 19th century, of regular droved ashlar blocks. Second bollard set back from the angle where the two piers meet. Other bollards overgrown or removed.

Statement of Special Interest

Two long established quarries, owned by the Mylnes of Mylnefield, were noted for large blocks of stone and the ease by which they were transported by sea. From local buildings to Royal castles and palaces (Stirling and Falkland), the quarries came to specialise in large masonry for harbour work throughout Britain. The first major docks in Britain, London s East and West India Docks built in 1802 and 1806, were of Kingoodie stone, as were canals, the Bell rock lighthouse and innumerable engine seatings. The reconstruction of the east pier will date from this harbour work. The west quarry piers at Kingoodie (NO 34155 29358) lie to the west of Easter Mylnefield pier and are earlier and produced smaller block. They are not listed.

Railways later divested Kingoodie of the advantage of its riverside situation. The last big boom being in 1870-6 for Dundee s Camperdown and Victoria Docks. The quarries finally closed in 1904.

The Mylne family of Royal Master Masons was a branch of the Mylne of Mylnefield family.

Previously listed as Kingoodie, East Quarry Pier . Statutory address amended in 2014.



Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historic Monuments of Scotland, Canmore Ref: 200090

Ordnance Survey (Surveyed 1989, Published, 1902), 25 Inches to the Mile, 2nd Edition, London: Ordnance Survey.

Enid Gauldie, (1981) The Quarries and the Feus, A History of Invergowrie. Dundee, Waterside Press.

Enid Gauldie, (1983), The Development of an Industrial Village, 1780-1983, Duncan of Jordanstone College of Art, University of Dundee, Occasional Papers in Town and Country Planning.

M Watson, (2013), A Guide to the Industrial Archaeology of Tayside, Associatoin for Industrial Archaeology, p15.

About Listed Buildings

Listing is the way that a building or structure of special architectural or historic interest is recognised by law through the Planning (Listed Buildings and Conservation Areas) (Scotland) Act 1997.

We list buildings of special architectural or historic interest using the criteria published in the Historic Environment Scotland Policy Statement.

The information in the listed building record gives an indication of the special architectural or historic interest of the listed building(s). It is not a definitive historical account or a complete description of the building(s). The format of the listed building record has changed over time. Earlier records may be brief and some information will not have been recorded.

The only legal part of the listing is the address/name of site. Addresses and building names may have changed since the date of listing and if a number or name is missing from a listing address it may still be listed. Listing covers both the exterior and the interior and any object or structure fixed to the building. Listing can also cover structures not physically attached but which are part of the curtilage of the building, such as boundary walls, gates, gatepiers, ancillary buildings etc. The planning authority is responsible for advising on what is covered by the listing including the curtilage of a listed building. Since 1 October 2015 we have been able to exclude items from a listing. If part of a building is not listed, it will say that it is excluded in the statutory address and in the statement of special interest in the listed building record. The statement will use the word 'excluding' and quote the relevant section of the Historic Environment Scotland Act 2014. Some earlier listed building records may use the word 'excluding', but if the Act is not quoted, the record has not been revised to reflect current legislation.

If you want to alter, extend or demolish a listed building you need to contact your planning authority to see if you need listed building consent. The planning authority advises on the need for listed building consent and they also decide what a listing covers. The planning authority is the main point of contact for all applications for listed building consent.

Find out more about listing and our other designations at You can contact us on 0131 668 8716 or at


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Printed: 22/03/2019 04:30