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The Stables of Glynde Place to South West of the House

A Grade I Listed Building in Glynde, East Sussex

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Coordinates

Latitude: 50.8648 / 50°51'53"N

Longitude: 0.068 / 0°4'4"E

OS Eastings: 545628

OS Northings: 109296

OS Grid: TQ456092

Mapcode National: GBR LRH.L1R

Mapcode Global: FRA C61T.6BJ

Entry Name: The Stables of Glynde Place to South West of the House

Listing Date: 17 March 1952

Grade: I

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1221605

English Heritage Legacy ID: 292945

Location: Glynde, Lewes, East Sussex, BN8

County: East Sussex

District: Lewes

Civil Parish: Glynde

Traditional County: Sussex

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): East Sussex

Church of England Parish: Glynde St Mary

Church of England Diocese: Chichester

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Listing Text

GLYNDE
1.
5206
The stables of Glynde
Place to south-west
of the house
TQ 4509 31/527B 17.5.52.
I

2.
These were built by and presumably designed by John Morris of Lewes for Dr
Richard Trevor, Bishop of Durham, between 1755 and 1760. They consist of 2
buildings at right angles to each other, joined by a flanking wall. The building
at the south-west corner of the house is faced with cobbles, with stringcourse,
long and short quoins and window surrounds of brick. Wooden eaves cornice.
Roof of slates in front and of Horsham slabs at the back. Casement windows
with small square leaded panes. Nine windows facing south and 2 red brick
doorways. Three windows facing east. The other building stands across the
carriage drive. Two storeys. Six windows. It is faced with squared knapped
flints on the west side facing the road. Stone stringcourse, eaves cornice
and window surrounds. Rusticated red brick quoins. Central carriage arch
flanked by wide red brick pilasters with brick pediment over. Hipped slate
roof. Shingled turret over the archway (leaning slightly to the south) with
a clock-face east and west and an octagonal cupola containing a bell surmounted
by a lead canopy with gilded ball finial.


Listing NGR: TQ4562809296

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

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