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The Hall

A Grade II Listed Building in Great Canfield, Essex

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Coordinates

Latitude: 51.8373 / 51°50'14"N

Longitude: 0.3114 / 0°18'41"E

OS Eastings: 559343

OS Northings: 217940

OS Grid: TL593179

Mapcode National: GBR NGN.MKH

Mapcode Global: VHHM4.B2ZT

Entry Name: The Hall

Listing Date: 17 October 1983

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1120783

English Heritage Legacy ID: 352672

Location: Great Canfield, Uttlesford, Essex, CM6

County: Essex

District: Uttlesford

Civil Parish: Great Canfield

Traditional County: Essex

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Essex

Church of England Parish: Great Canfield St Mary

Church of England Diocese: Chelmsford

Find accommodation in
Takeley

Listing Text

TL 51 NE GREAT CANFIELD CHURCH END

2/48 THE HALL


GV II

Manor house, late C16 and early C17, extended in C19 and C20. Timber-framed
and plastered (the C19 and C20 parts brick and plastered), roof tiled. The
earliest part is of L-plan, a C16 crosswing aligned NE-SW and an early C17
wing aligned NW-SE, each with an axial chimney. In the C19 a block was
added in the angle, and the roofs integrated and hipped all round. In the C20
the NW-SE wing was extended to the SE and a further block built in the
angle. Two storeys. SW elevation: on the ground floor one bay window with
C20 casements, C20 gabled porch, and late C19 sash window. On the first floor,
one early C19 sash window and 2 late C19 sash windows. NW (garden) elevation,
2 early C19 sash windows and trellised porch, 3 early C19 sash windows above.
No framing exposed internally. Roof of NE-SW crosswing originally of
crownpost construction, altered to clasped purlin. Roof of NW-SE wing of
clasped purlin construction. This is the third manor house established in
Great Canfield, built on a new site by Thomas Wiseman I or II, between 1579
and 1602, possibly part of a larger house of E-plan. (The Hearth Tax return
of 1662 records 16 hearths). (Eland, p. 143-4, Morant, II, 462).


Listing NGR: TL5934317940

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

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