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Old Hall Farmhouse

A Grade II Listed Building in Newton on Trent, Lincolnshire

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Latitude: 53.2572 / 53°15'25"N

Longitude: -0.7533 / 0°45'11"W

OS Eastings: 483268

OS Northings: 374074

OS Grid: SK832740

Mapcode National: GBR RZ5S.Q3

Mapcode Global: WHFGR.DDJB

Entry Name: Old Hall Farmhouse

Listing Date: 16 December 1964

Last Amended: 11 June 1985

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1359489

English Heritage Legacy ID: 197010

Location: Newton on Trent, West Lindsey, Lincolnshire, LN1

County: Lincolnshire

District: West Lindsey

Civil Parish: Newton on Trent

Built-Up Area: Newton on Trent

Traditional County: Lincolnshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Lincolnshire

Church of England Parish: Newton-on-Trent St Peter

Church of England Diocese: Lincoln

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Listing Text

(west side)

6/47 Old Hall Farm
House (formerly
16-12-64 listed separately as Nos 38
and 40)


Farmhouse.. 1695. Red brick in English bond, pantile roof with
one raised brick coped gable, and 2 raised brick coped shaped
gables with deep kneelers to the principal range, 2 gable and 1
axial ridge stacks. L-plan, lobby entry. 2 storey plus garrets
8 bay front, with plinth, dentillated first floor band and
corbelled out eaves course. Off-centre half glazed C20 door with
overlight having moulded brick surround with collared pilasters
and pediment, in which is set a rectangular brick datestone
"1695". The first floor band rises over the doorcase. To either
side of the door are pairs of glazing bar sashes. Beyond to the
right is a second door, C20 glazed, with a flat arched head,
contained in a moulded brick surround, pilasters and entablature.
Beyond again is a further pair of sashes. All ground floor
windows have flat brick arched heads. To first floor are 6
sashes arranged in pairs, with over the principal door 2 smaller
sashes. To left of front is a 2 bay advanced and gabled block
with plinth and band. To first floor only are 2 sashes. The
first floor band and decorative eaves course continue across the
road elevation which has 3 sashes to ground floor, 2 to first
floor and one small surviving garret window of the original pair.
The rear elevation has a plain first floor band, and a double
dentillated eaves course and 6 sashes to first floor. Interior.
The original plan probably consisted of a parlour to the road
with added stair bay to the garden front: beyond were a hall,
kitchen and sunken floored dairy in echelon. In the parlour may
be seen chamfered girders and floor joists. Between the hall and
kitchen is a massive H-plan stack: the kitchen joists are not
moulded, otherwise all girders have delicate shield shaped stops.
To first floor are moulded girders and joists to the parlour and
hall chambers only. The roof is a clasped purlin with collars,
pegged at the ridge with wattle and daub partitions in the roof
space. Graffito: on the first floor, above the main doorway, the
wall plaster is inscribed 'Joseph Hooton 1695': he was a builder
from Marton.

Listing NGR: SK8326874074

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

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