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Manor Farmhouse

A Grade II Listed Building in Great Haseley, Oxfordshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 51.7423 / 51°44'32"N

Longitude: -1.0151 / 1°0'54"W

OS Eastings: 468100

OS Northings: 205300

OS Grid: SP681053

Mapcode National: GBR B0S.N68

Mapcode Global: VHDVF.CG7Q

Entry Name: Manor Farmhouse

Listing Date: 18 July 1963

Last Amended: 21 May 1985

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1047503

English Heritage Legacy ID: 246814

Location: Great Haseley, South Oxfordshire, Oxfordshire, OX9

County: Oxfordshire

District: South Oxfordshire

Civil Parish: Great Haseley

Traditional County: Oxfordshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Oxfordshire

Church of England Parish: Thame St Mary

Church of England Diocese: Oxford

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Listing Text

GREAT HASELEY NORTH WESTON
SP60NE
3/48 Manor Farmhouse
18/07/63 (Formerly listed as Manor
House)

GV II


Manor house, now farmhouse. Early C17 (possibly earlier) and C18, remodelled
C19. Rendered brick and timber framing; plain-tile roof with brick stacks.
L-plan with added wing. 2 storeys. 3-window front to main range has 6-panel door
in C19 porch to right of centre with a small sash above; to right are C19 double
sashes with segmental heads; to left is a further sash and a subsidiary entrance
to extreme left. Roof is hipped to left. C18 parallel range with brick storey
band projects to left from rear wing. Rear of main range is partly timber framed
and has a massive brick lateral stack with 3 tall diagonal shafts adjoining a
projecting first floor bay with canted front and corner pendants to the gable.
Small rear wing is probably early C18 and has remains of a cross window.
Interior: Large open fireplace with an early brick segmental arch; intersecting
beams with elaborate chamfer stops. Noted as being part of the east wing and
kitchen offices of the mansion rebuilt in the early C16 by Sir John Clerke and
largely demolished in the early C19.
(V.C.H.: Oxfordshire, Vol.VII, p.170).


Listing NGR: SP6810005300

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

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