Listed buildings in Dutton, Lancashire

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For the list with a similar name in Cheshire, see Listed buildings in Dutton, Cheshire

Dutton is a civil parish in Lancashire, England, located to the northeast of Ribchester. The parish is rural, with the River Ribble running to the south. It contains 15 structures designated by English Heritage as listed buildings. These mainly consist of houses with related structures, or farm buildings, but there are also a church, a bridge and two cross bases.

Key[edit]

Grade Criteria[1]
Grade I Buildings of exceptional interest, sometimes considered to be internationally important.
Grade II* Particularly important buildings of more than special interest.
Grade II Buildings of national importance and special interest.

Buildings[edit]

Name and location Photograph Date Notes Grade
St Saviour's Church
53°49′08″N 2°31′38″W / 53.8190°N 2.5273°W / 53.8190; -2.5273 (St Saviour's Church)
Church of St. Saviour, Stydd - geograph.org.uk - 95663 (cropped).jpg Late 12th century This is a small chapel-like sandstone building with slate roofs in a single range with a southwest porch. It was owned by the Knights Hospitaller during the 13th century. The windows in the north wall are Norman, and those in the south wall are Perpendicular.[2][3] I
Dutton Hall
53°49′35″N 2°30′54″W / 53.8263°N 2.5149°W / 53.8263; -2.5149 (Dutton Hall)
Dutton Hall.jpg c 1600 A sandstone country house consisting of a two-storey hall with a cross wing at each end. In the late 17th century a large bay was added. The windows are mullioned and transomed. The windows in the 17th-century bay have 14 lights, and on top of the bay is a balustrade acting as a viewing platform.[4][5] II*
Huntingdon Hall
53°50′42″N 2°31′02″W / 53.8451°N 2.5172°W / 53.8451; -2.5172 (Huntingdon Hall)
Huntingdon Hall - geograph.org.uk - 152155.jpg 1619 A two-storey country house, which was restored in the 20th century. It is constructed in sandstone with a stone slate roof. The house has an H-plan; its features include mullioned windows and ball finials.[4][6] II*
Smith Bottom
53°50′29″N 2°31′31″W / 53.84145°N 2.5253°W / 53.84145; -2.5253 (Smith Bottom)
17th century Although most of the fabric is from the 19th century, it contains 17th-century material with crucks from that century or earlier. The rest of the building is in sandstone with a slate roof.[7] II
Buildings, walls and gate piers, Dutton Hall
53°49′34″N 2°30′53″W / 53.8260°N 2.5148°W / 53.8260; -2.5148 (Buildings, walls and gate piers, Dutton Hall)
17th century (probable) Two sandstone farm buildings standing parallel and flanking the garden to the south of Dutton Hall. Connecting them at the southern end of the garden is a wall with a gateway and a pair of gate piers with ball finials.[4][8] II
Garden gateway,
Dutton Manor
53°50′36″N 2°31′49″W / 53.8434°N 2.5302°W / 53.8434; -2.5302 (Garden gateway, Dutton Manor)
1662 This was originally the entrance doorway to Buckley Hall, Ribchester. It is in sandstone, with a square stone above the lintel containing a carved unicorn and an inscription.[9] II
Hey Hurst
53°49′30″N 2°29′27″W / 53.8249°N 2.4907°W / 53.8249; -2.4907 (Hey Hurst)
Late 17th century A two-storey sandstone country house with stone slate roofs. The windows are mullioned.[10] II
Lower Dutton Cottage
53°49′13″N 2°31′00″W / 53.8202°N 2.5166°W / 53.8202; -2.5166 (Lower Dutton Cottage)
Late 17th century A two-storey sandstone house with a slate roof. It has an L-plan, and contains mullioned windows.[11] II
Tinker Field
53°51′00″N 2°31′33″W / 53.8499°N 2.5257°W / 53.8499; -2.5257 (Tinker Field)
c. 1700 A two-storey sandstone house with a slate roof. There have been later alterations. The windows are mullioned, or mullioned and tramsomed.[12] II
Gate piers, Dutton Hall
53°49′33″N 2°30′52″W / 53.82596°N 2.51439°W / 53.82596; -2.51439 (Gate piers, Dutton Hall)
18th century A pair of sandstone gate piers. They are square in cross-section, with cyma moulded cornices and finials.[13] II
Ribchester Bridge
53°48′57″N 2°30′52″W / 53.8159°N 2.5144°W / 53.8159; -2.5144 (Ribchester Bridge)
Ribchester Bridge 2.jpg 1774 A sandstone bridge carrying the B6245 road over the River Ribble. It has three segmental arches on triangular cutwaters.[14][15] II
Barn, Dutton Hall
53°49′35″N 2°30′55″W / 53.8263°N 2.5152°W / 53.8263; -2.5152 (Barn, Dutton Hall)
Early 19th century (probable) A sandstone barn with a slate roof. It has a wide doorway, two windows and three rows of ventilation slits.[16] II
Dutton Manor
53°50′32″N 2°31′45″W / 53.8422°N 2.5291°W / 53.8422; -2.5291 (Dutton Manor)
1872 A country house originally designed by Isaac Taylor as a shooting lodge. It is constructed in sandstone with applied timber framing and slate roofs. Its features include cross-wings, and a tower with a pyramidal roof. Most of the windows are mullioned and transomed, but there are also some dormers and an oriel window.[4][17] II
Cross base,
St Saviour's Churchyard
53°49′08″N 2°31′36″W / 53.8189°N 2.5268°W / 53.8189; -2.5268 (Cross base)
Uncertain This lies in the churchyard of St Saviour's Church. It consists of a rectangular piece of sandstone with a rectangular socket for a shaft, which is missing.[18] II
Cross base,
near Eaves Barn
53°48′54″N 2°31′18″W / 53.81504°N 2.52174°W / 53.81504; -2.52174 (Cross base)
Uncertain This lies on the east side of Gallows Lane. It consists of a square piece of sandstone with a square socket for a shaft, which is missing.[19] II

References[edit]

Citations

  1. ^ Listed Buildings, English Heritage, 2010, retrieved 24 December 2012 
  2. ^ Hartwell & Pevsner (2009), pp. 660–661
  3. ^ English Heritage, "Church of St Saviour, Stydd (1147377)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  4. ^ a b c d Hartwell & Pevsner (2009), p. 279
  5. ^ English Heritage, "Dutton Hall (1308566)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  6. ^ English Heritage, "Huntingdon Hall, Dutton (1147370)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  7. ^ English Heritage, "Smith Bottom, Dutton (1147394)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  8. ^ English Heritage, "Two buildings flanking garden south of Dutton Hall and wall with gatepiers connecting them (1147355)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  9. ^ English Heritage, "Entrance doorway in garden wall, approximately 100 metres north of Dutton Manor (1147385)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  10. ^ English Heritage, "Hey Hurst, Dutton (1072291)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  11. ^ English Heritage, "Lower Dutton Cottage (1362253)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  12. ^ English Heritage, "Tinker Field, Dutton (1362254)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  13. ^ English Heritage, "Gate piers on roadside at entrance to Dutton Hall (1072290)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  14. ^ Hartwell & Pevsner (2009), p. 573
  15. ^ English Heritage, "Ribchester Bridge (1072294)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  16. ^ English Heritage, "Barn adjoining to west of Dutton Hall (1362252)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  17. ^ English Heritage, "Dutton Manor (1072293)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  18. ^ English Heritage, "Cross base in St. Saviour's churchyard to south of church of St. Saviour, Stydd (1072292)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 
  19. ^ English Heritage, "Cross base on east side of road, 300 metres south of Eaves Barn, Dutton (1147361)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 3 January 2013 

Sources