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Latitude: 54.1242 / 54°7'27"N
Longitude: -1.1906 / 1°11'26"W
OS Eastings: 452996
OS Northings: 470120
OS Grid: SE529701
Mapcode National: GBR NN4R.1B
Mapcode Global: WHD94.PL7N
Entry Name: Tudor Cottage tudor House
Listing Date: 17 March 1960
Last Amended: 28 January 1983
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1189371
English Heritage Legacy ID: 333472
Location: Easingwold, Hambleton, North Yorkshire, YO61
County: North Yorkshire
Civil Parish: Easingwold
Built-Up Area: Easingwold
Traditional County: Yorkshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): North Yorkshire
Church of England Parish: Easingwold with Raskelf
Church of England Diocese: York
SE 5370 EASINGWOLD UPPLEBY
8/71 (north side)
17.3.60 Tudor House
(formerly listed under
High Street) and
28.1.83 Tudor Cottage
(formerly listed under
House, now 2 dwellings. Probably early-mid C17 with later alterations.
Timber-framed. Tudor Cottage cased in C18 red-brown brick. Tudor House below
middle rail and end wall replaced in early C19 pale brown brick. Swept pantile roof
with raised verges. Stone coping and brick kneeler to Tudor Cottage. Tudor House
has flat-arched C20 dormers with casements. Catslide over rear outshut. Tudor
Cottage end chimney and ridge stack apparently shared with Tudor House. The latter
has a central ridge stack.
Originally probably single-storey, 3< bays with continuous rear outshut and entrance
in half bay which now forms end bay of Tudor House adjoining Tudor Cottage.
Probable 'Vale of York' type with end aisles, since rebuilt in brick.
Tudor Cottage: Now 2 low storeys and 2 bays, the end bay being a brick addition.
Brick plinth. Modern door to right and C20 casements. Stepped 1st floor 3 course
band. Left side 1st floor corbelled out in stepped brickwork. Timber plate visible
at eaves. Interior: backing onto original entry bay (now part of Tudor House) a
large fireplace with timber and plaster firehood above. Some re-used C17 panelling
to 1st floor.
Tudor House: One storey and dormers to attic. 2 1/2 bays of timber frame with brick
end. Central C20 door and large casements which break through middle rail. Above
middle rail close studding with ogee braces.
North Yorkshire and Cleveland Vernacular Buildings Study Group, Report No 12.
Hutton, B., Timber-Framed Houses in the Vale of York, Medieval Archaeology 1973,
Vol XVII, pp 87-99 (Easingwold 1).
Listing NGR: SE5299670120
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
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