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Eastleigh Court

A Grade II Listed Building in Bishopstrow, Wiltshire

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Latitude: 51.1913 / 51°11'28"N

Longitude: -2.1554 / 2°9'19"W

OS Eastings: 389234

OS Northings: 143576

OS Grid: ST892435

Mapcode National: GBR 1VF.7VL

Mapcode Global: VH97P.LBC2

Entry Name: Eastleigh Court

Listing Date: 1 July 1986

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1036335

English Heritage Legacy ID: 313223

Location: Bishopstrow, Wiltshire, BA12

County: Wiltshire

Civil Parish: Bishopstrow

Traditional County: Wiltshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Wiltshire

Church of England Parish: Bishopstrow St Aldhelm

Church of England Diocese: Salisbury

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Listing Text

ST 84 SE
(west side)
Eastleigh Court


Detached house. Circa 1880. Flemish and English bond brick, tiled
roof, grouped octagonal brick stacks. L-plan. C17 style. Two-
storey, 5-windowed front; mullioned windows. Projecting porch to
left of centre with Tudor-arched double doors with ornamental
hinges, side lights, to either side is 3-light stone mullioned and
transomed window to ground and first floor, over door is 5-light
oriel on carved stone brackets, attic gables have 2-light ovolo-
mullioned windows, saddleback coped verges. Range to right has two
3-light mullioned windows to ground and first floors. Left return
has half octagonal 2-storey bay with cross windows to right, cross
windows to centre and to left a projecting range with cross windows
and 2-light mullioned window to attic gable. Right return has 4-
light mullioned and transomed window with king mullion and cross
window to first floor, 2-light mullioned window to attic. Rear has
wooden cross windows in chamfered brick surrounds, wooden square
bay to centre, lead rainwater heads and downpipes.
Interior not accessible at time of survey (April 1985). An
unaltered gentleman's residence, with good detail. Probably a
rebuild of a house built on same site in 1830s, by Astley family.
(VCH. Wiltshire, Vol 8, 1965, p.6).

Listing NGR: ST8923443576

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

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