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Long Marston Manor

A Grade II Listed Building in Long Marston, North Yorkshire

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Latitude: 53.952 / 53°57'7"N

Longitude: -1.2335 / 1°14'0"W

OS Eastings: 450402

OS Northings: 450926

OS Grid: SE504509

Mapcode National: GBR MQTR.R2

Mapcode Global: WHD9X.0XXQ

Entry Name: Long Marston Manor

Listing Date: 2 September 1952

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1150328

English Heritage Legacy ID: 331727

Location: Long Marston, Harrogate, North Yorkshire, YO26

County: North Yorkshire

District: Harrogate

Civil Parish: Long Marston

Built-Up Area: Long Marston

Traditional County: Yorkshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): North Yorkshire

Church of England Parish: Marston Moor

Church of England Diocese: York

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Listing Text

(east side)

5/26 Long Marston Manor


- II

Rectory, now private house. Late C18 - early C19, restored 1939. Red
brick, Flemish bond, purple slate roof. 2 storeys, 8 x 2 bays with single-
storey 2-bay block slightly recessed to right. Former entrance, now garden,
facade: glazed doors bays 3 and 6; 24-pane full-height sashes to ground
floor and sashes with glazing bars to first floor, all in flush wood
architraves with flat brick arches; a change in the colour of the brick
indicates rebuilding in bays 5 and 6, ground floor. Modillioned eaves
cornice, hipped roof with large, probably rebuilt, stacks to each end and to
rear of ridge, centre. Block to right: 2 windows as main range, blocking
course. Left return: left - 6-panel double door with overlight in
architrave with panelled rebates, under a porch with Tuscan columns,
entablature and deep dentilled cornice; first-floor window as main facade.
Lower 2-storey 3-bay service wing to left. Interior: original 6-panel pine
doors and small cast-iron fireplaces, but most fittings probably date from
the 1939 restoration; the date on rainwater goods outside. The entrance
porch was possibly moved from the main front (bays 5 and 6) at that time.

Listing NGR: SE5040250926

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

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