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Latitude: 54.4819 / 54°28'55"N
Longitude: -1.8413 / 1°50'28"W
OS Eastings: 410380
OS Northings: 509633
OS Grid: NZ103096
Mapcode National: GBR HJLM.53
Mapcode Global: WHC5Y.PLDX
Entry Name: Earby Hall
Listing Date: 4 December 1987
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1131298
English Heritage Legacy ID: 322801
Location: Newsham, Richmondshire, North Yorkshire, DL11
County: North Yorkshire
Civil Parish: Newsham
Traditional County: Yorkshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): North Yorkshire
Church of England Parish: Kirkby Ravensworth
Church of England Diocese: Leeds
NZ 10 NW NEWSHAM MOOR LANE
(south side, off)
5/100 Earby Hall
Farmhouse, now house. Early C18 main range, added onto late C17 rear wing.
Coursed dressed sandstone with ashlar dressings, stone slate roofs. L-
shaped plan, the front main range of 2 storeys and loft, 4 bays, with 3-
storey wing to rear left. Front elevation: ashlar plinth; chamfered
rusticated ashlar quoins. In third bay, C19 4-panel door in eared ashlar
architrave with bases, pulvinated frieze and pediment. Sash windows with
glazing bars in raised ashlar architraves. Between second and third first-
floor windows, an inserted C20 oculus in architrave. Shaped kneelers,
ashlar coping. Ashlar end stacks. Single-storey outbuilding to right not
of special interest. Rear: C20 single-storey flat-roofed porch with leaved
6-panel doors; C18 round-arched landing window with ashlar surround of
Tuscan pilasters and moulded archivolt with tripartite keystone. Left
return of rear wing: quoins to right; blocked doorway, and on each floor
paired 16-pane sash windows in ashlar surrounds with impost blocks; cavetto
kneeler, ashlar coping and end stack to right. Right return of front range:
first-floor sash window with glazing bars in plain ashlar surround; boarded
loft opening with double-chamfered ashlar surround. Interior: front range:
2-panel doors; dogleg staircase with thick turned balusters and heavy swept
handrail; first-floor saloon had a fireplace at each end; in the rear wing,
stone staircase with moulded nosing, now deeply worn, formerly extending up
to second floor; first-floor joists of rounded section supporting very wide
butt-jointed floorboards. The house was used as a "London School" in the
late 18th century and again in the mid 19th century. North Yorkshire and
Cleveland Vernacular Buildings Study Group Report No 954.
Listing NGR: NZ1038009633
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