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Church of St Hybald

A Grade II Listed Building in Manton, North Lincolnshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 53.5126 / 53°30'45"N

Longitude: -0.5929 / 0°35'34"W

OS Eastings: 493404

OS Northings: 402692

OS Grid: SE934026

Mapcode National: GBR SW9T.FK

Mapcode Global: WHGGL.VZV1

Entry Name: Church of St Hybald

Listing Date: 6 November 1967

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1346833

English Heritage Legacy ID: 165746

Location: Manton, North Lincolnshire, DN21

County: North Lincolnshire

Parish: Manton

Traditional County: Lincolnshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Lincolnshire

Church of England Parish: Kirton-in-Lindsey St Andrew

Church of England Diocese: Lincoln

Listing Text

SE 90 SW MANTON MANTON

5/47 Church of St Hybald
-

6.11.67 II

Church. 1861 by J M Hooker and Wheeler of Tunbridge Wells, for M D Dalison.
Squared limestone with limestone ashlar dressings, slate roof. Gothic
Revival style. 3-bay nave with south-west tower containing porch, 2 bay
chancel with vestry adjoining north side. Chamfered plinth, quoins,
buttresses, string-course. 3-stage tower, with clasping buttresses, pointed
moulded outer and inner doorways. Narrow shouldered lights to second stage.
Splay-footed belfry with clasping buttresses and pointed 2-light traceried
openings. Splay-footed spire with shafted lucarnes. Iron cross finial.
Nave: 2-light windows and 4-light west window with Geometrical tracery.
Chancel: paired lancets under dripmould and a 3-light east window with
Geomentrical tracery. Coped gables with finials. Interior: south chancel
windows divided by polished marble shafts. 2 earlier C19 marble wall
plaques in vestry, one with draped urn. Elaborately-carved octagonal font
with marble shafts; other original C19 fittings and stained glass intact.
The church, sited on the side of the Lincoln Cliff, forms an imposing
feature in the landscape.) N Pevsner and J Harris, The Buildings of England:
Lincolnshire, 1978, p 311.


Listing NGR: SE9340402692

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

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