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The Old Vicarage and Attached Stable Range

A Grade II Listed Building in Enstone, Oxfordshire

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Latitude: 51.9233 / 51°55'23"N

Longitude: -1.4487 / 1°26'55"W

OS Eastings: 438011

OS Northings: 225119

OS Grid: SP380251

Mapcode National: GBR 6T3.6LL

Mapcode Global: VHBZ9.VX0G

Entry Name: The Old Vicarage and Attached Stable Range

Listing Date: 30 August 1988

Grade: II

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1368064

English Heritage Legacy ID: 253238

Location: Enstone, West Oxfordshire, Oxfordshire, OX7

County: Oxfordshire

District: West Oxfordshire

Civil Parish: Enstone

Built-Up Area: Enstone

Traditional County: Oxfordshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Oxfordshire

Church of England Parish: Enstone

Church of England Diocese: Oxford

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Listing Text

SP32NE (West side)
Church Enstone
5/57 The Old Vicarage and attached
stable range


Rectory, now house. 1836 by C.R. Cockerell, possibly incorporating earlier
elements. Limestone rubble with ashlar dressings; Stonesfield-slate roof with
lateral stacks. Double-depth plan with service and stable ranges. Tudor-Gothick
style. 2 storeys plus attic. Symmetrical garden front has, at ground floor, 2
large 12-pane sashes with label moulds, and at first floor has 3 smaller 12-pane
sashes linked by a continuous label which returns to similar windows in the end
walls; a central gable and the main gables have stone parapets with moulded
stepped copings and ball finials, and contain small round windows. Both ends
return to a hipped-roofed parallel range which has plainer sashes. Lateral
stacks between the ranges are set diagonally in groups. A long glazed
conservatory porch with Tudor-arched windows projects from the right end. An
irregular single-storey service range of several elements extends to rear and
terminates in a hipped-roofed coach house and stable. Interior: dogleg stair
with mahogany handrail and stick balusters; early-C19 joinery and ceiling
(Buildings of England: Oxfordshire: p594)

Listing NGR: SP3801225124

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

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