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High Halstead

A Grade II Listed Building in Easington, Lancashire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 54.0282 / 54°1'41"N

Longitude: -2.3943 / 2°23'39"W

OS Eastings: 374269

OS Northings: 459200

OS Grid: SD742592

Mapcode National: GBR CPQV.FS

Mapcode Global: WH95R.604S

Entry Name: High Halstead

Listing Date: 16 November 1954

Last Amended: 16 November 1983

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1163286

English Heritage Legacy ID: 183090

Location: Easington, Ribble Valley, Lancashire, BB7

County: Lancashire

District: Ribble Valley

Civil Parish: Easington

Traditional County: Yorkshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Lancashire

Church of England Parish: Tosside St Bartholomew

Church of England Diocese: Leeds

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Listing Text

SD 75 NW EASINGTON

5/39 High Halstead (formerly listed
16.11.1954 as Halstead)

- II

House, 'WG 1687' on plaque. Slobbered rubble with slate roof. 2 storeys.
The south gable now has a sashed window with no glazing bars and plain stone
surround on the 1st floor. Below is a former door surround, now a window,
the moulding of the jambs continuing around an elaborately shaped lintel,
with a central pendant ornament of 2 scrolls and a ball. A moulded and
decorated hood rises over the lintel and the date plaque over. The 1st
floor projects on a decorated string course, which returns on the right-hand
wall. It consists of sections of gadroon decoration, each with a central
'Celtic' head. The east wall has a C19th single-storey porch. To its
south there is a one-light window on each floor with ovolo moulding and cyma
moulded hood. The ground-floor window has a segmental head, the 1st floor
window a shaped head. To the north of the porch, in the east wall, there is an
enlarged window with one mullion and the remains of a double-chamfered surround.
On the 1st floor there are the remains of a double-chamfered surround, with a
plain stone surround to the left. Inside there are said to be no C17th
features.


Listing NGR: SD7426959200

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

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