This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.
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.
Latitude: 50.8934 / 50°53'36"N
Longitude: -3.9428 / 3°56'33"W
OS Eastings: 263461
OS Northings: 112233
OS Grid: SS634122
Mapcode National: GBR KW.S4YR
Mapcode Global: FRA 26MR.3RF
Entry Name: Redland Farmhouse
Listing Date: 10 March 1988
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1104650
English Heritage Legacy ID: 90804
Location: Ashreigney, Torridge, Devon, EX18
Civil Parish: Ashreigney
Traditional County: Devon
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Devon
Church of England Parish: Ashreigney St James
Church of England Diocese: Exeter
SS 61 SW
6/13 Redland Farmhouse
House, formerly farmhouse. Circa 1500 with early C17 alterations and late C20
addition. Plastered cob walls. Hipped thatch roof. Large late C20 brick axial
stack on rubble base, similar stack at left-hand end.
Plan: 3-room-and-through-passage plan, lower end to the left. Originally open to
the roof probably from end to end with central hearth to hall. A partition in the
roof suggests that the lower end was floored first but due to the replacement of the
lower end timbers and the whitening of the partition to obscure smoke-blackening
this cannot be confirmed. The rest of the house was probably floored by the early
Cl7 and a fireplace inserted into the hall backing onto the passage. The gable end
fireplace to the lower room is likely to have been a later C17 addition. The small
inner room remained unheated and was used most likely for food storage purposes. In
the late C20 a wing was added behind the passage and hall.
Exterior: 2 storeys. Asymmetrical 4-window front of later C20 2-light small paned
casements. C20 plank door to left of centre. Small rubble oven projection on wall
in front of both stacks. C20 wing projects from centre of rear elevation.
Interior: lower room has chamfered hollow-step stopped ceiling beam. Fireplace has
narrow chamfered wooden lintel. The hall fireplace has a hollow chamfered wooden
lintel which has been cut off at the right-hand end. The back of the stack, facing
onto the passage, is constructed of dressed stone. Remains of cream oven in hall
opposite fireplace. The beam beside the hall fireplace, extending to the rear wall
has. mortices for a screen.
Roof: the original smoke-blackened roof survives over the hall and inner room with 2
trusses of which the hall one is recognizable as a jointed cruck although its front
blade has been superceded by the inserted hall stack. The construction of the joint
is unusual because where the upright post joins the blade at the elbow, it tapers
and is clasped between the forked end of the blade in a form of elongated bird's
mouth joint and the only peg visible is one on the side of the post before it
actually joins the blade. Morticed collar, diagonal ridge and threaded purlins.
The form of the inner room truss is not clearly visible below the roof space. The
blackened rafters and thatch also survive. Inserted into the hall truss is a
probably secondary partition which has subsequently been whitened, that corresponds
to the head-beam for a screen below. The roof over the lower end was replaced
probably in the C20 with rough insubstantial rafters.
Listing NGR: SS6346112233
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
Other nearby listed buildings