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South Lodge

A Grade II Listed Building in Ealing, Ealing

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Latitude: 51.4962 / 51°29'46"N

Longitude: -0.3055 / 0°18'19"W

OS Eastings: 517727

OS Northings: 178834

OS Grid: TQ177788

Mapcode National: GBR 73.KN2

Mapcode Global: VHGQW.NNCC

Plus Code: 9C3XFMWV+FR

Entry Name: South Lodge

Listing Date: 4 December 2002

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1096019

English Heritage Legacy ID: 489909

Location: Northfield, Ealing, London, W5

County: Ealing

Electoral Ward/Division: Northfield

Built-Up Area: Ealing

Traditional County: Middlesex

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Greater London

Church of England Parish: St Mary Ealing

Church of England Diocese: London

Tagged with: Gatehouse

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04-DEC-02 South Lodge


Also Known As: 199, SOUTH EALING ROAD

Former south lodge to Ealing Cemetery. 1861 by Charles Jones, Borough Engineer.
MATERIALS: squared Kentish ragstone with Bath stone dressings; red brick chimney stacks; slate roof with bands of fish-scale decoration.
PLAN: rectangular.
EXTERIOR: two storeys. North-facing entrance front of three bays, recessed to left. Three-light mullion and transom window to ground floor right, with two-light dormer above. Single-light dormer over entrance door, which is set within a moulded rectangular frame with a glazed panel above door. Canted angle to left of door with a moulded chamfer of masonry. Three-light bay window to left with slate canopy, two-light dormer above. North-facing gabled end with pair of arched windows to first floor. South-facing elevation to road with a three-light bay window to ground floor with slate canopy, pair of arched lights to first floor. South-facing elevation with pair of arched lights to first floor, lean-to in angle to left, single storey projection to right with tall brick chimney stack above.
INTERIOR: has undergone modification in recent times.
HISTORY: this lodge was built to serve the newly opened municipal cemetery of Ealing and Old Brentford. It has strong group value with the adjoining walls, the north lodge and the chapels (q.v.).
SOURCE: Hugh Meller, London Cemeteries (3rd ed. 1999), 122.

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