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Church of St Andrew

A Grade II Listed Building in Guisborough, Redcar and Cleveland

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Latitude: 54.5662 / 54°33'58"N

Longitude: -1.0234 / 1°1'24"W

OS Eastings: 463244

OS Northings: 519439

OS Grid: NZ632194

Mapcode National: GBR PH9M.7X

Mapcode Global: WHF87.7HY9

Entry Name: Church of St Andrew

Listing Date: 25 April 1984

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1159780

English Heritage Legacy ID: 60015

Location: Guisborough, Redcar and Cleveland, TS11

County: Redcar and Cleveland

Civil Parish: Guisborough

Traditional County: Yorkshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): North Yorkshire

Church of England Parish: Skelton with Upleatham All Saints

Church of England Diocese: York

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Listing Text

VILLAGE (north

6/158 Church of St.


Church, 1835, by Ignatius Bonomi (Durham). North extension of
1877. Dressed sandstone; Welsh slate roof. Neo-Norman style.
West tower and nave with rectangular recess at east end for
altar. Tower of 3 stages with angle buttresses to lower 2 stages
and string courses between stages and continued from imposts of
top-stage openings. Round-headed west doorway with simple
compound mouldings, engaged columns and cushion capitals,
repeated in the single middle-stage and 3 upper-stage, 2-light
openings containing louvres. Corbelled string below plain
parapet. Nave of 3 bays with window surrounds matching that of
the west doorway. Sills and dripmoulds continued as string
courses. South-east window has medieval glass from Old Church of
St. Andrew. Glass by A.S. Thomson & Co. (Leeds), 1894, in south
window. Timber barrel roof. Square Norman font (on mid C19
base) with engaged colonnettes at angles, scalloped capitals and
cushion bases. Each side panel carved with diaper or star
ornamentation in varied forms, and top edge chamfered on
underside. One bell from Old Church of St. Andrew, in belfry.

(V.C.H. Yorkshire North Riding, Vol II, p.413; and J.C.
Atkinson, "History of Cleveland", 1874, Vol II, p.92).

Listing NGR: NZ6324419439

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

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