This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.
We don't have any photos of this building yet. Why don't you be the first to send us one?
Latitude: 54.0274 / 54°1'38"N
Longitude: -1.503 / 1°30'10"W
OS Eastings: 432656
OS Northings: 459155
OS Grid: SE326591
Mapcode National: GBR KPYW.D1
Mapcode Global: WHC8F.W1GC
Plus Code: 9C6W2FGW+WR
Entry Name: Manor Farm House
Listing Date: 17 October 2001
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1389570
English Heritage Legacy ID: 488258
Location: Scotton, Harrogate, North Yorkshire, HG5
County: North Yorkshire
Civil Parish: Scotton
Built-Up Area: Scotton
Traditional County: Yorkshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): North Yorkshire
Church of England Parish: Scotton
Church of England Diocese: Leeds
Tagged with: Farmhouse
1450/0/10003 NEW ROAD
17-OCT-01 (Northeast side)
Manor Farm House
House, former farmhouse. C16, converted c. 1700, restored 1983. Coursed rubble and timber-framing with pantile roof and ashlar coped gables with kneelers. Single brick gable stack and single brick ridge stack. 2 storey, 4 window front.
Street front has off-centre doorway with C20 plank door, with to right a 3-light casement window and to left a 4-light and then a 3-light casement window, all with timber lintels. Above three 2-light casements to the left and a 3-light casement to the right.
Garden front has doorway to left with C20 stable door and a small window to the right, above a 3-light casement. To right a single storey lean-to under a catslide roof with a 4-light and a 3-light casement windows.
INTERIOR retains much evidence of its original timber-frame construction. This timber-framed hall house was originally aisled, though only part of one of these aisles survives today. Most of the outer frame was removed when the walls were replaced in stone, though most of the vertical posts survive. Only one internal cross frames survives largely intact with its arched braces and close-stud partitioning. None of the original roof structure survives intact. The best preserved frame retains a very unusual wooden screen. The chamfered timbers inserted c. 1700, when the open hall was floored-in survive.
External links are from the relevant listing authority and, where applicable, Wikidata. Wikidata IDs may be related buildings as well as this specific building. If you want to add or update a link, you will need to do so by editing the Wikidata entry.
Other nearby listed buildings