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Rushford Hall

A Grade II Listed Building in Euston, Suffolk

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Latitude: 52.3948 / 52°23'41"N

Longitude: 0.8311 / 0°49'51"E

OS Eastings: 592724

OS Northings: 281196

OS Grid: TL927811

Mapcode National: GBR RDK.T2X

Mapcode Global: VHKCM.C27F

Entry Name: Rushford Hall

Listing Date: 14 July 1955

Last Amended: 12 April 1984

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1031260

English Heritage Legacy ID: 284162

Location: Euston, St. Edmundsbury, Suffolk, IP24

County: Suffolk

District: St. Edmundsbury

Civil Parish: Euston

Traditional County: Suffolk

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Suffolk

Church of England Parish: Euston St Genevieve

Church of England Diocese: St.Edmundsbury and Ipswich

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Listing Text


1/41 Rushford Hall
14.7.55 listed as The
Lodge, Rushford
under General)

- II

Former farmhouse. Early C18, considerably enlarged in matching
style in early C20. Colour-wash and render over red brick, with
hipped roof of black glazed pantiles. 2 storeys and attics. The
original house was in 7 bays with string course and rusticated
and chamfered quoins. Modillion cornice and plastered parapet.
Small l-paned sash windows in flush frames with arched heads to
brick surrounds. Central entry with recessed door, panelled
sides, semi-circular traceried fanlight. A single-storey porch,
with flat roof and parapet to match the house, added in 1983. On
the ground storey of the main front panels of white brick have
been set between the windows, whether with decorative intent or
simply as a repair is not clear. A small 2-storey extension to
the west, now reduced to single storey, and a 5-bay extension on
the east, have virtually doubled the house in size. The interior
has a number of features introduced from elsewhere: panelling and
a fireplace surround in Jacobean style in the hall, a mid C17
dog-leg stair with carved finials and posts, and, in the new
extension, a quantity of early C16 panelling, apparently of
Continental origin.

Listing NGR: TL9272481196

This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.

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