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Number 1, Tittenley Lodge

A Grade II Listed Building in Adderley, Shropshire

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Latitude: 52.9365 / 52°56'11"N

Longitude: -2.5281 / 2°31'41"W

OS Eastings: 364601

OS Northings: 337813

OS Grid: SJ646378

Mapcode National: GBR 7S.M4D8

Mapcode Global: WH9BX.4GD4

Entry Name: Number 1, Tittenley Lodge

Listing Date: 5 June 1987

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1176478

English Heritage Legacy ID: 260320

Location: Adderley, Shropshire, TF9

County: Shropshire

Civil Parish: Adderley

Traditional County: Cheshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Shropshire

Church of England Parish: Adderley St Peter

Church of England Diocese: Lichfield

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Listing Text

SJ 6460 3782
5/17 No.1 , Tittenley Lodge


Entrance Lodge. 1885, attributed to Richard Norman Shaw but possibly by
W.R. Lethaby. Finely-jointed orange brick with yellow/grey sandstone ashlar
dressings. Pyramidal lead roof. Square plan. Neo-Georgian style.
2 storeys. Chamfered quoins and moulded dentil eaves cornice with blocking
course. Central brick stack with stone base, flush stone quoins and stone
coping with globe corner finials. First-floor small-paned Diocletian window
with 2-light casement and gauged-brick head. Half-glazed door off-centre
to left with 2 panels (lower beaded flush and upper moulded recessed) and
small square window to right. Wide flat porch on deep shaped brackets (with
later supports) and 5 stone steps up to door with coped low flanking walls.
Return fronts, each with first-floor Diocletian window above ground-floor
Venetian window consisting of small-paned lights divided by brick piers,
stone cill, and gauged brick head with moulded dripstone or cornice. Rear
with first-floor Diocletian window but inserted C20 ground-floor windows.
Walled garden enclosure at rear with moulded stone coping and end
pier with stone cap. Interior of lodge not inspected. This lodge and
No. 2 , Tittenley Lodge (q.v.) flank the beginning of the public road which
passes through Shavington Park (Shavington Hall demolished in
1959). Richard Norman Shaw carried out alterations at Shavington Hall
for Arthur Pemberton Heywood - Lonsdale in 1885-6 but in 1903 Ernest Newton
also worked at the house and probably designed other estate buildings (nos.
7 & 8, Shavington Park, Moreton Say C.P. q.v.) and it has been suggested (Dr.
Richard Morrice 1986) that he may have also designed the lodges. Andrew
Saint, Richard Norman Shaw, (1976), pp. 241-3 and p.430;Godfrey Rubens, William
Richard Lethaby; Tim Mowl and Brian Earnshaw, Trumpet at a Distant Gate 7
London, pp. 178-9 and p181.

Listing NGR: SJ6460137813

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

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