History in Structure

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

Church of St. Stephen

A Grade II* Listed Building in Mapledurwell and Up Nately, Hampshire

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: 51.2626 / 51°15'45"N

Longitude: -0.9971 / 0°59'49"W

OS Eastings: 470069

OS Northings: 151972

OS Grid: SU700519

Mapcode National: GBR B6M.STT

Mapcode Global: VHDXR.NJQF

Entry Name: Church of St. Stephen

Listing Date: 26 April 1957

Grade: II*

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1092941

English Heritage Legacy ID: 138699

Location: Mapledurwell and Up Nately, Basingstoke and Deane, Hampshire, RG27

County: Hampshire

District: Basingstoke and Deane

Civil Parish: Mapledurwell and Up Nately

Built-Up Area: Up Nately

Traditional County: Hampshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Hampshire

Church of England Parish: Newnham with Nateley Scures with Mapledurwell with Up Nately with Greywell

Church of England Diocese: Winchester

Find accommodation in
Hook

Listing Text

SU 75 SW MAPLEDURWELL & UP NATELY GREYWELL ROAD
12/17
26.4.57 Church of St Stephen

II*

Circa 1200, C15, and 1844. Nave, small chancel, and west tower. Of the earlier
structure the south wall of flint and the chancel arch remain, with a Perpendicular window on the south side and a Norman doorway (with dogtooth edging) on the north the nave roof is a scissors truss with arch bracing, of the C15. The exterior is mostly of 1844, the walling having bands of red brick and flintwork, with buttresses (diagonal at corners), windows are coupled lights in Perpendicular style, under hoodmoulds. The slender tower, (of 1844) has 3 stages, the upper being mostly brickwork, with a crenellated parapet; within, the tall arch produces a 2-storeyed effect, the upper part with an open vail (old communion rail) to a balcony, and a hatchment Royal Coat of Arms of 1829. At the floor level is a Victorian Perpendicular font, and on the south wall a Greek ikon (a painting of St Thomas on a thick wood panel). Next to the entrance is an
old almsbox. The restoration period also accounts for a small vestry in the position of a south porch, and for the smallness of the chancel, which has a 3-light window.


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.