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Great Budbridge Manor

A Grade II Listed Building in Arreton, Isle of Wight

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Latitude: 50.6486 / 50°38'55"N

Longitude: -1.2524 / 1°15'8"W

OS Eastings: 452954

OS Northings: 83484

OS Grid: SZ529834

Mapcode National: GBR 9DH.85S

Mapcode Global: FRA 878C.7XZ

Entry Name: Great Budbridge Manor

Listing Date: 21 July 1951

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1218044

English Heritage Legacy ID: 392650

Location: Arreton, Isle of Wight, PO30

County: Isle of Wight

Civil Parish: Arreton

Traditional County: Hampshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Isle of Wight

Church of England Parish: Arreton St George

Church of England Diocese: Portsmouth

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Listing Text


1353-0/4/51 Great Budbridge Manor


House. Probably built in 1633 by Sir Robert Dillington with
porch added in 1688 and some late C19 refenestration. 2 early
C19 extensions and late C19 wing. Built of Isle of Wight
ashlar with tiled roof and brick chimneystacks. Originally T
shaped, but early C19 extensions added and late C19 parallel
wing. Main front of 2 storeys and attics. 4 windows. 2 brick
chimneystacks. Off central 2 storey and attic stone porch with
gable end with kneelers. 2 light stone mullioned window to
attic. 1st floor windows are C17 stone mullioned windows,
mainly 4-light. Ground floor windows are late C19 in old
surrounds. Porch has 2 centred arched head with shields and
the date 1688. To rear T wing of lower elevation of 2 storeys,
stone rubble with tiled roof. 1st floor has C17 mullioned
windows. Other windows are C18 in cambered heads. 2 centred
stone archway. 2 gabled early C19 projections one with clunch
wall with brick dressings and late C19 wing to rear. Interior
has dining room with early C17 partition wall of square
framing with wattle and daub infill, 2 large early C17
chambered spine beams with 5 inch chamfers and lamb's tongue
stops and wide brick fireplace. Curious semi-circular blocked
window opening. A manorial site, first mentioned in 1248 when
Henry, son of Odo de Butebridge gave a parcel of land to the
Abbey of Quarr. Percy Stone considered the name derived from
the word "Butte", an ancient name for a hall or dwelling.
(C W R Winter: The Manor Houses of the Isle of Wight: 67 -

Listing NGR: SZ5295483484

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

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