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Ingleborough Hall

A Grade II* Listed Building in Clapham cum Newby, North Yorkshire

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Latitude: 54.1193 / 54°7'9"N

Longitude: -2.3888 / 2°23'19"W

OS Eastings: 374682

OS Northings: 469343

OS Grid: SD746693

Mapcode National: GBR CNRT.M2

Mapcode Global: WH955.8QQF

Entry Name: Ingleborough Hall

Listing Date: 20 February 1958

Grade: II*

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1132400

English Heritage Legacy ID: 324152

Location: Clapham cum Newby, Craven, North Yorkshire, LA2

County: North Yorkshire

District: Craven

Civil Parish: Clapham cum Newby

Traditional County: Yorkshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): North Yorkshire

Church of England Parish: Clapham with Keasden St James

Church of England Diocese: Leeds

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Listing Text

SD 7496
(east side)
13/4 Ingleborough Hall
Formerly country house, now outdoor education centre. c1814. By William Atkinson
for James Farrer. Ashlar, slate roof. South block has central staircase plan;
north block contains service rooms, formerly built around open courtyard, now
enclosed to form dining room. Greek revival. West entrance front: 2 storeys,
3 bays. Entrance has massive portico of engaged Doric columns in antis.
Entablature breaks forward and has triglyphs, metopes and cornice with guttae; tall
double-leaf doors, glazed with margin pane glazing except small unglazed panel at
base. Recessed panel below flanking ground-floor windows; sashes without glazing
bars. Upper floor sill band; C20 casements to upper floor windows. 2 parallel
ridge stacks to hipped roof. South garden front: 2 storeys, 7 bays. Central 2
storey bow of 3 bays has 4 engaged Doric columns, entablature and lead dome. 3
French windows to ground floor (former drawing room) have moulded surrounds and
ears. 4 ground floor windows have sashes without glazing bars; upper floor sill
band. 7 upper floor windows have C20 casements. 2 parallel ridge stacks to hipped
roof. Interior: entrance hall has 4 Greek Ionic columns of polished crinoidal
limestone; palmettes to necking and egg and dart motif and volutes to capitals.
Geometrical stair has stone treads, wrought iron balusters and ramped, wreathed
handrail. Principal ground floor rooms retain moulded cornices of palmettes and
anthemia. Birthplace of Reginald Farrer (1880-1920) botanist.
Source: H M Colvin, Biographical Dictionary of British Architects 1600-1840 (London,
1978), p 76.

Listing NGR: SD7468269343

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

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