The other side of Meadway was gradually built up with grander neo-Georgian houses towards the Heath Extension. Turner Close illustrates the change of architectural values which was apparent after the sharp break of the Great War. Instead of the co-ordination of Bunney's Linnell Close these neo-Georgian houses try to look slightly different from each other, illustrating the tendencies of competition between neighbours in suburbs. Those that are by Soutar's assistant, Badcock, stand out from the rest (numbers 1-3, and 7-9). Number 12 by C H B Quennell (1912) also stands out because of its scholarly detailing, with a central pediment and rusticated quoins.
At the Heath end, in Turner Drive, there is a splendid row of houses, the two best being by Herbert Welch, Devon House (for himself) and The Fourth House. They have central pediments with brickwork in an attractively variegated mixture with red dressings. Fairport is one of Soutar's best houses, his own in fact, c 1922, with a fat Tuscan porch added later to the projecting centre piece with three segment-headed windows. Red Lodge opposite (dated 1912) is, by contrast, picturesque and tile-hung with a first floor oriel between two big chimneys, with gables sloping to left and right; the architect was T M Wilson.
Eastwards down Turner Drive there are more good Georgian houses, particularly number 3, another of Badcock's designs in Soutar's office. It is in purple brick, with a big arched window on the first floor and very small brick slits with sloping cills elsewhere. Number 1 opposite is of 1920 by E Turner Powell, still displaying the best qualities of pre-war tile-hanging in its three small gables, that to the left sloping down to a veranda (now filled in).