History in Structure

This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.

Corn House three Trees

A Grade II Listed Building in Hoxne, Suffolk

Approximate Location Map
Large Map »
Street View
Contributor Photos »

Street View is the best available vantage point looking, if possible, towards the location of the building. In some locations, Street View may not give a view of the actual building, or may not be available at all. Where it is not available, the satellite view is shown instead.

Coordinates

Latitude: 52.3404 / 52°20'25"N

Longitude: 1.2038 / 1°12'13"E

OS Eastings: 618347

OS Northings: 276202

OS Grid: TM183762

Mapcode National: GBR VKS.C4P

Mapcode Global: VHL9G.TF8P

Entry Name: Corn House three Trees

Listing Date: 14 April 1988

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1032506

English Heritage Legacy ID: 281014

Location: Hoxne, Mid Suffolk, Suffolk, IP21

County: Suffolk

District: Mid Suffolk

Civil Parish: Hoxne

Traditional County: Suffolk

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Suffolk

Church of England Parish: Hoxne St Peter and St Paul

Church of England Diocese: St.Edmundsbury and Ipswich

Find accommodation in
Scole

Listing Text

HOXNE CROSS STREET
TM 17 NE
8/73 No.20 (Corn House) &
No.22 (Three Trees)
II
Originally one house, now divided unequally into 2. In 3 main phases: c.1500,
mid C16 and late C16. Timber framed and plastered under a thatched roof. 2
storeys. 4 windows, C19 3-light small-paned casements. On the ground floor
are 2 mid C16 windows with moulded mullions. No.22 has a C19 boarded door,
No.20 a mid C20 4-panel door. Bracketed drip boards over the C19 ground floor
windows and both doorways. Internal stack with C20 common brick shaft. Heavy
C19 stack against right gable end. Earliest phase is to left (No.22) and
comprises a former open hall in 2 unequal bays. There is a butt purlin roof,
a very unusual medieval form. The open truss has long arched braces to a
slightly cambered collar; unusually there is no tie beam. All roof components
are heavily sooted. In the mid C16 the service end was incorporated in a 2-
bay unheated parlour. This has a good ceiling with moulded bridging beam on
storey posts with carved heads; the joists have a single roll moulding. The
roof over this section is partly of butt purlin form, with clasped purlins
where extended; cranked wind braces. There is light sooting, suggesting the
open hearth was retained when the parlour was added. In late C16 a stack was
inserted into the lower bay of the medieval hall, which was ceiled over with
plain joists set flat. At about this time a service cell was added and the
functions of hall and parlour were reversed. There is evidence for 2 square-
headed doorways in the service partition. The roof over the service cell is
of clasped purlin form, without sooting.


Listing NGR: TM1834776202

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

Other nearby listed buildings

BritishListedBuildings.co.uk is an independent online resource and is not associated with any government department. All government data published here is used under licence. Please do not contact BritishListedBuildings.co.uk for any queries related to any individual listed building, planning permission related to listed buildings or the listing process itself.

British Listed Buildings is a Good Stuff website.