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Tea Rooms to North of Melbourne Hall and Attached Walls

A Grade I Listed Building in Melbourne, Derbyshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 52.8217 / 52°49'18"N

Longitude: -1.4228 / 1°25'21"W

OS Eastings: 438994

OS Northings: 325064

OS Grid: SK389250

Mapcode National: GBR 6G9.13S

Mapcode Global: WHDHF.3BRN

Entry Name: Tea Rooms to North of Melbourne Hall and Attached Walls

Listing Date: 10 November 1967

Grade: I

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1334633

English Heritage Legacy ID: 83046

Location: Melbourne, South Derbyshire, Derbyshire, DE73

County: Derbyshire

District: South Derbyshire

Civil Parish: Melbourne

Traditional County: Derbyshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Derbyshire

Church of England Parish: Melbourne St Michael

Church of England Diocese: Derby

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Listing Text

SK 38/3925 PARISH OF MELBOURNE CHURCH CLOSE
6/61 (East Side)
10.11.67 Tea Rooms to north of
Melbourne Hall and
attached walls
GV I
Laundry, now tea rooms, and attached walls. Early C18 with C19
addition and minor later alterations. Probably built by William
Cooke of Walcot for Thomas Coke of Melbourne Hall, at the same
time as the remodelling of the garden by Royal Gardeners to
Queen Anne, London and Wise. Rubble stone with ashlar
dressings, quoins and wide first floor band. Steeply pitched
plain tile roof with brick gable stacks and stone coped gables
on plain kneelers. Red brick addition with tiled roof. Tea
rooms have two storeys and seven bays, plus single storey
addition to east. Ground floor has five small paned timber
cross windows in raised plain surrounds with raised keystones
and two doorcases with similar surrounds, one between the
eastern two windows and the other between the western two
windows. Both doorcases have C20 glazed doors and small pane
overlights. The first floor band immediately over the ground
floor lintels is slightly raised over each keystone and over the
corners of each opening. Above there are seven similar cross
windows to those below, three of which are blocked but still
have the timber mullions and transoms. To centre is a cement
circle with the date '1710' inscribed on it. Interior is very
simple with inglenooks to either end of ground floor room.
Attached to east side is a C19 single storey cowshed which has
been partly incorporated into the tea rooms and attached to
either side of the C18 building are flanking walls, that to west
late C18 and red brick and that to east, probably early C18 and
stone rubble. Both walls have plain stone copings.


Listing NGR: SK3899425064

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

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