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Channonz Hall

A Grade II* Listed Building in Tibenham, Norfolk

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Latitude: 52.452 / 52°27'7"N

Longitude: 1.1593 / 1°9'33"E

OS Eastings: 614770

OS Northings: 288471

OS Grid: TM147884

Mapcode National: GBR TH1.CWS

Mapcode Global: VHL8W.1MQP

Entry Name: Channonz Hall

Listing Date: 11 September 1951

Grade: II*

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1179541

English Heritage Legacy ID: 226243

Location: Tibenham, South Norfolk, Norfolk, NR15

County: Norfolk

District: South Norfolk

Civil Parish: Tibenham

Traditional County: Norfolk

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Norfolk

Church of England Parish: Tibenham All Saints

Church of England Diocese: Norwich

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Listing Text

Channonz Hall
TM 18 NW 15/2A 11.9.51


Second half of C16. The date 1569 above east door is not original. Only
the east kitchen wing remains of a former U-shaped house. Most of the hall
section and the west wing were demolished in 1784. Built of red brick with
tiled roofs, 2 storeys plus attics, the central hall had a tall gabled porch
and the marking wings were connected by a wall with a gatehouse at the centre
enclosing a square court. The north gable of the remaining wing (like the
demolished west wing) is crow-stepped with tall ornamental moulded brick
finials with ogee-shaped caps, which were surmounted by wind vanes. (The
porch and dormers were similarly treated but none survive). The finials
rise from octagonal corner buttresses. There are moulded brick string courses.
The north end one bay and west side 3 bays have 3 and 4-light windows with
moulded brick hollow-chamfered mullions and transoms, and are surmounted
by shallow moulded brick pediments. The west doorway of the east wing is
similarly pedimented, with moulded architrave and round arch, the door is
On west side (the original out side) there is a large chimney stack with
octagonal shafts, the original bellcote has been demolished. Interior: partition
walls of timber-frame. Ground floor south-east room has incised circles
on plaster ceiling-purpose?
Very crude wall drawing in attic. Panelled first floor room. Panelled
doors throughout the house of 1721.
The house is on a moated site and there is an earlier medieval moated site
to south-east. The house was extensively repaired and the interior modernised
in 1721-4 by John Buxton who was an amateur architect.

Listing NGR: TM1477088471

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

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