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Stable Block South West of the House

A Grade II Listed Building in East Tisted, Hampshire

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Latitude: 51.0857 / 51°5'8"N

Longitude: -1.0105 / 1°0'37"W

OS Eastings: 469404

OS Northings: 132291

OS Grid: SU694322

Mapcode National: GBR B8Q.WWK

Mapcode Global: FRA 86S7.S7L

Entry Name: Stable Block South West of the House

Listing Date: 18 July 1986

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1301632

English Heritage Legacy ID: 142968

Location: East Tisted, East Hampshire, Hampshire, GU34

County: Hampshire

District: East Hampshire

Civil Parish: East Tisted

Traditional County: Hampshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Hampshire

Church of England Parish: East Tisted with Colemore St James

Church of England Diocese: Winchester

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East Tisted

Listing Text

SU 63 SE
4/2 Stable Block south west
of the House


Stables and coachhouse, now garage and stores. Early and mid C19. Brick and
slate. Plain buildings on 3 sides of a courtyard, with a more ornamental
treatment of the (outer) east elevation, seen with the west range of the house.
A central tower with cupola, above a carriage archway, flanked by wings of 3
bays; this general form can be discerned in a perspective sketch of the
original scheme by Joseph Parkinson, but the tower was raised in the late C19,
apparently re-using the cupola. East elevation: symmetrical. The tall tower
has an octagonal arcaded cupola with an ogee cap, and a crenellated and
machicolated parapet,walls of Flemish bond with blue headers, a band (original
parapet base?) above 2 small windows with hood moulds (now filled), and a
carriage arch of Tudor form, with hood mould and deep splay. Low pitched
hipped roof, continuing at a lower level above the other 2 ranges, one with
malmstone walls (of the original building?). On each side there are small
lancets within deep splays, separated by slender stepped buttresses. Interior:
the stalls remain, the large central arch being open to the courtyard but filled
at the outer face. The building marks the south end of a group of towers, which
dominate the unusual skyline of Rotherfield Park, as seen from the east.

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

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