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The Stables, Wolterton Hall

A Grade II* Listed Building in Wickmere, Norfolk

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Coordinates

Latitude: 52.8401 / 52°50'24"N

Longitude: 1.2115 / 1°12'41"E

OS Eastings: 616394

OS Northings: 331784

OS Grid: TG163317

Mapcode National: GBR VCM.T9Y

Mapcode Global: WHLR9.LW43

Entry Name: The Stables, Wolterton Hall

Listing Date: 24 April 1987

Grade: II*

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1152001

English Heritage Legacy ID: 224528

Location: Wickmere, North Norfolk, Norfolk, NR11

County: Norfolk

District: North Norfolk

Civil Parish: Wickmere

Traditional County: Norfolk

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Norfolk

Church of England Parish: Wickmere with Wolterton

Church of England Diocese: Norwich

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Itteringham

Listing Text

TG 13 SE
5/81

WICKMERE
WOLTERTON
The Stables, Wolterton Hall

II*

Stables. Circa 1750 by Thomas Ripley for Horatio Walpole. Brick with stone dressings; Belgian tile roof. Rectangular on plan with central courtyard. North front has central stone archway with two blind stone arches to each side; moulded brick dentil eaves cornice; one attic sash with glazing bars under pedimented gable to each side. Octagonal wooden clock tower on ridge. Flanking this centre range are two slightly projecting 2-storey and attic 3 bay wings of the same height having sash windows; stone sills. Central 4-panel door to each, top 2 panels glazed. The courtyard has to the west a single storey range with casements; some openings altered with large C20 doors. To the east a wall. The south range is single storey with sashes, central doorway having fanlight with radiating glazing bars with doorway to hayloft over which cuts through eaves. 4 attic sashes with pedimented gables. Interior: The west part of the south range has circa late C19 or early C20 stalls. The north-east corner range has
a butt-purlin roof with curved braces for a coved plaster ceiling and a rounded south-west corner, possibly for a stair.
Source: Country Life, 18 July 1957

Listing NGR: TG1632231836

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

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