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A Grade II Listed Building in Denmead, Hampshire

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Latitude: 50.9082 / 50°54'29"N

Longitude: -1.0583 / 1°3'29"W

OS Eastings: 466308

OS Northings: 112506

OS Grid: SU663125

Mapcode National: GBR BBS.WTP

Mapcode Global: FRA 86NP.ZGY

Entry Name: Stoneacre

Listing Date: 15 January 1992

Last Amended: 24 February 1992

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1350301

English Heritage Legacy ID: 146680

Location: Denmead, Winchester, Hampshire, PO7

County: Hampshire

District: Winchester

Civil Parish: Denmead

Traditional County: Hampshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Hampshire

Church of England Parish: Denmead All Saints

Church of England Diocese: Portsmouth

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Listing Text

In the entry for:

100-11/10001 Stoneacre
The address shall be amended to read:-

100-11/10001 Stoneacre
This building was added to the list on 15th January, 1992 (see 12th
amendment of 41st list)


The following building shall be added:

100-11/10001 Stoneacre
House. C.1450 3 bay hall-house with inserted 17th century chimney and
floor, refronted in late 17th century and refenestrated in 20th
century. Timber framed building refronted partly in painted brick on
plinth, the right-hand bay of flint and painted brickwork. Thatched
roof, half-hipped to right end with off-central brick chimneystack.
1 storey and attics 4 windows. 20th century metal-framed casements
with diamond leaded lights. 1 similar attic window in eyebrow dormer.
20th century porch on square wooden pier with roof swept over and 20th
century oak door in Tudor style. Right-hand end is higher and has S
shaped iron tie. Catslide roof to rear. The roof has clasped purlins,
curved raking struts and signs of windbraces over the central bay
which are hidden by modern insulation. A gablet survives to the left
and the roof timbers of the end bays are heavily smoke blackened. The
lowest layer of thatching is of hops. Jowled upright posts with
substantial curved braces rising from low down on the posts to the
wall plate. Bressumer below tie beam in open hall serving as a door
head allowing greater head room in loft space. Probable that all 3
bays formed the original house and central bay was hall from the
beginning and right end bay was the original parlour, but left end
bay, because of heavier scantling could be part of an earlier
(See "Mediaeval Hall Houses of the Winchester area". Winchester City
Museum 1988 pp 92/3 "Treasures of Hampshire" Winchester Planning

Listing NGR: SU6630612507

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

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