Chigwell Hall is a Grade II listed Manor House in Chigwell, Essex. It is situated on Roding Lane within 42 acres of grounds. It was built in 1876 to the designs by the English architect Richard Norman Shaw - his only house in Essex - for Shaw's client, Alfred Savill, founder of the Savills estate agency. The building and grounds have been owned by the Metropolitan Police Service since 1967 and is the current site of the force's sports and social club.
Chigwell Hall was built on the grounds, to the south west, of Chigwell Manor, a medieval building in Roding Lane, which had belonged to the Branston family for two generations. In 1881 Savill decided to abandon the older house and moved into Chigwell Hall. It is located on High Road, Chigwell, and is opposite to the Kings Head, a 17th-century public house made famous by Charles Dickens who used it as a basis for The Maypole Inn, for his novel Barnaby Rudge. As well as being the residence of the Metropolitan Police's sports and social club, Chigwell Hall is also used for business functions, wedding ceremonies, and is the venue of a restaurant.
- Historic England, "Chigwell Hall (1337253)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 14 January 2020
- Chigwell Hall, Chigwell Sports Club, accessed 10 December 2014.
- Pevsner, p. 122.
- Bettley & Pevsner 2007, pp. 229–230.
- Watson, p. 58.
- "The Walled Garden, Bramston’s Roding Lane Chigwell" by Martin O'Rourke on behalf of Epping Forest District Council, January 2018. Retrieved 14 January 2010.
- " Chigwell: A Glamorous Town that likes to Flash it's Cash", The Metro online edition, accessed 10 November 2014.
- Bettley & Pevsner 2007, pp. 229-230.
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- Pevsner, Nikolaus (1965). The Buildings of England: Essex. London: Penguin Books. ISBN 978-0-300-11614-4.
- Watson, John A. F. (1977). Savills: a family and a firm, 1652-1977. Michigan: Hutchinson Benham. ISBN 978-0-091-29590-5.