This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.
Street View is the best available vantage point looking, if possible, towards the location of the building. In some locations, Street View may not give a view of the actual building, or may not be available at all. Where it is not available, the satellite view is shown instead.
Latitude: 51.8367 / 51°50'11"N
Longitude: -0.6303 / 0°37'49"W
OS Eastings: 494467
OS Northings: 216226
OS Grid: SP944162
Mapcode National: GBR F43.X1G
Mapcode Global: VHFRQ.134B
Entry Name: 12 and 14, Station Road
Listing Date: 15 October 1984
Last Amended: 11 October 2001
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1352692
English Heritage Legacy ID: 489725
Location: Ivinghoe, Aylesbury Vale, Buckinghamshire, LU7
District: Aylesbury Vale
Civil Parish: Ivinghoe
Traditional County: Buckinghamshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Buckinghamshire
Church of England Parish: Ivinghoe with Pitstone
Church of England Diocese: Oxford
SP 91 NW IVINGHOE STATION ROAD
256/4/84 Nos. 12 AND 14
15.10.1984 (Formerly Listed as:
Nos. 10,12 AND 14)
House, formerly aisled hall. Later C13 to early C14. Stack inserted later C16. Encased or replaced in brick, later C17, extended with cross wing late C17 or C18 further rear extensions c1820 when part of estate of Duke of Bridgewater. Timber frame encased in brick. Tile roofs. Hall, crosswing to left, gabled extension to rear of hall. C 13/C 14 two bay hall believed to have had deep cross passage, service end removed and extending into current cross wing, solar bay on site of No.10 Station Road. Two storeys and cellars. Hall of red brick with vitreous headers in Flemish bond. Symmetrical three bay facade. Entrance opposite stack. Ledge and batten door under porch. C20 three light casements with square leaded panes, those to ground floor with gauged red brick heads. Single leaded light over door. Central quadrate stack in slender brick. Later stack to left. Cross wing of larger red brown brick with vitreous headers, plinth, first and second floor bands to gable wall. Three light leaded casements under gauged red brick heads. Return elevation has altered brickwork, first and second floor casements, those to ground floor under guaged red brick head. Early C20 timber porch and door. Rear catslide roof to former aisle, later C19 or C20 gabled extension with external stack, C 18 crosswing with later outshot.
Central inserted stack in stone and brick. To left chamfered bressumer. Inserted floors have chamfered joists with bar stops. Fragment of possible base cruck to northeast of stack. Remnant of arcade post to south of stack in cupboard. First floor exposed arcade plates with stop splayed and tabled scarfs, arcade posts with cut off passing braces, longitudinal arcade braces. First floor chamber, formerly upper end of hall, exposed crown post truss with passing braces, short octagonal crown post with moulded base and collar, braced four ways, laterally to the passing braces. North arcade plate, monochrome geometrical painted frieze. Central truss, tall slender crown post with chamfered angles, passing braces cut off to accommodate stack, crown post sooted to east, smoke blackened to west. Western truss of double passing braces but with possible evidence of missing crown post. Stone chimneypieces to ground floor and rear first floor of crosswing. Peacock incised in plaster to rear stair wall.
Freestanding brick outbuilding to rear built c1820 by Duke of Bridgewater housed earth closets and possibly a pigeon house.
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
Other nearby listed buildings