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Latitude: 52.7073 / 52°42'26"N
Longitude: -2.9558 / 2°57'20"W
OS Eastings: 335517
OS Northings: 312613
OS Grid: SJ355126
Mapcode National: GBR B8.2DZ9
Mapcode Global: WH8BQ.K6PT
Entry Name: Wattlesborough Hall
Listing Date: 29 January 1952
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1055239
English Heritage Legacy ID: 258910
Location: Alberbury with Cardeston, Shropshire, SY5
Civil Parish: Alberbury with Cardeston
Traditional County: Shropshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Shropshire
Church of England Parish: Cardeston
Church of England Diocese: Hereford
SJ 31 SE
ALBERBURY WITH -
5/5 Wattlesborough Hall
Farmhouse. Soon after c.1711. Roughly squared and coursed red and grey
sandstone with red sandstone dressings; rendered left-hand gable end;
graded slate roof. 2 storeys. Plinth, moulded stone eaves cornice, and
parapeted gable end to left with stone coping and moulded kneelers; integral
brick end stack to left. 5 bays; C19 wooden cross-windows with triple-
keyed lintels; central C20 glazed door with heavy rusticated surround and
5-keyed lintel. Right-hand ground-floor window is probably a former
doorway (see straight joints and brickwork below cill). 3 windows at rear;
raised central first-floor staircase window and blocked stone cross-window off-centre
to right. C20 brown brick one-storey addition at rear. Interior: C18
three-flight staircase with winders, rising to attic: closed string, turned
balusters, moulded handrail and beaded square bottom newel post. The house
was built adjoining the remains of Wattlesborough Castle (qv) and both
were occupied as one dwelling until the late C19. There is an engraving
in the farmhouse showing the castle with a probably medieval wing on the
site of the present C18 building so the latter probably incorporates reused
materials and might even be a thorough remodelling. County A.M. No 126.
V.C.H., vol VIII, pp, 197-8; B.O.E., pp. 33-4; D.F. Renn, Norman Castles
in Britain (1971), p.341.
Listing NGR: SJ3551712612
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
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