History in Structure

This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.

Oak Farm Farmhouse

A Grade II Listed Building in Willington Worthenbury, Wrexham

Approximate Location Map
Large Map »
Street View
Contributor Photos »

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: 52.9877 / 52°59'15"N

Longitude: -2.8221 / 2°49'19"W

OS Eastings: 344906

OS Northings: 343692

OS Grid: SJ449436

Mapcode National: GBR 7D.HYSQ

Mapcode Global: WH89F.M5BC

Entry Name: Oak Farm Farmhouse

Listing Date: 27 January 1995

Last Amended: 7 May 1998

Grade: II

Source: Cadw

Source ID: 15675

Building Class: Domestic

Location: Located at right angles to the by-road shortly after the Y-junction with the main road to Tallarn Green.

County: Wrexham

Town: Wrexham

Community: Willington Worthenbury

Community: Willington Worthenbury

Locality: Tallarn Green

Traditional County: Flintshire

Find accommodation in


Originated as a c1600 storeyed and wholly timber-framed farmhouse of lobby-entry plan. The present external character dates from an early to mid C19 brick remodelling and enlargement.


Two-storey red brick farmhouse built with irregular bonding, under a slate roof with red brick chimney stacks placed centrally and at the gable end. Casement windows with cambered heads and voussoirs to ground floor. The off-centre-vertical joint represents the division between the sub-medieval building and C19 extension. Two windows to the left and one to right, possibly formerly a separate cottage; three-light window to ground floor left. The lobby-entry door to left of the joint has a gabled, ogee-arched porch. Boarded doors and lean-to at right with further door. Two-windowed buttressed gable end. Deep kitchen lean-to at rear.


Main doorway opens onto a long lobby at the side of the main chimney. Probably originally of three units. The timber-frame is most visible at far left end. The inner room retains broadly-framed square-framing and the back of the screens partition with two doorways, one (now blocked) with pointed door-head. This room also retains one of the early, pre-glazing type, timber-framed windows that together are the most important features of this house. That to the inner room is 3-light with diamond-mullions and is repeated to the 1st floor. The hall had a five-light window with another similar lighting the chamber above, the latter of which retains its projecting sills supported by deep, shaped, brackets. The fact that these windows are on two levels confirms that this was built as a storeyed house rather than with an open-hall as was more common at that date. The original timber-framed rear wall containing these windows is preserved beneath the later C19 kitchen lean-to extension. Otherwise the beams and roof structure were largely replaced in C19. Steep staircase to rear; boarded doors; cellar.

Reasons for Listing

Listed for the special interest of its sub-medieval origins and surviving (now internal) early fenestration.

Other nearby listed buildings

BritishListedBuildings.co.uk is an independent online resource and is not associated with any government department. All government data published here is used under licence. Please do not contact BritishListedBuildings.co.uk for any queries related to any individual listed building, planning permission related to listed buildings or the listing process itself.

British Listed Buildings is a Good Stuff website.