Listed buildings in Tiverton, Cheshire

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Tiverton is a former civil parish, now in the parishes of Tiverton and Tilstone Fearnall and Tarporley, in Cheshire West and Chester, England. It contains 19 buildings that are recorded in the National Heritage List for England as designated listed buildings. Of these, one is listed at Grade II*, the middle grade, and the others are at Grade II. The parish is rural, apart from the villages of Tiverton and Hand Green. The Shropshire Union Canal passes through the parish, and there are six listed structures associated with this. Otherwise the listed building are houses or farm buildings, some of which date from the 17th century or earlier and are timber-framed, and a telephone kiosk.

Key[edit]

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
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Grade Criteria[1]
II* Particularly important buildings of more than special interest
II Buildings of national importance and special interest

Buildings[edit]

Name and location Photograph Date Notes Grade
Brassey Green Hall
53°08′28″N 2°42′14″W / 53.14099°N 2.70389°W / 53.14099; -2.70389 (Brassey Green Hall)
1583 A timber-framed farmhouse with wattle and daub and rendered brick infill. The roof is slated, and the house is in two storeys. It consists of a central range with projecting gabled wings on each side, the upper storeys and the gables being jettied. There is another timber-framed, gabled wing to the right.[2] II
Old Post Office Cottage
53°08′25″N 2°40′22″W / 53.14033°N 2.67271°W / 53.14033; -2.67271 (Old Post Office Cottage)
Early 17th century The cottage roof was raised in the 20th century. It is partly timber-framed, partly in stone, all rendered, and has a thatched roof. There are two storeys. On the front are two doorways with thatched roofs, five casement windows on the ground floor, and two half-dormers above. On the back are two doors, two bay windows, and four full dormers.[3] II
The Green
53°08′20″N 2°40′19″W / 53.13894°N 2.67200°W / 53.13894; -2.67200 (The Green)
Mid 17th century A pair of semi-detached cottages originating as a single farmhouse and altered in the 19th century. The building is timber-framed with brick infill. It has two storeys and a symmetrical front containing two gables and casement windows with decorative glazing bars. On each side is a lean-to porch.[4] II
Barn, Brassey Green Hall
53°08′29″N 2°42′16″W / 53.14137°N 2.70446°W / 53.14137; -2.70446 (Barn, Brassey Green Hall)
17th century The barn is timber-framed with brick infill on a stone plinth. It is roofed partly in slate and partly in corrugated asbestos. Attached to the east is a 19th-century brick hay barn.[5] II
Rose Cottage
53°08′18″N 2°40′16″W / 53.13827°N 2.67100°W / 53.13827; -2.67100 (Rose Cottage)
17th century The house is timber-framed with brick and rendered infill, and with a thatched roof. It is in two storeys, and has a two-bay front. In the centre is a projecting timber-framed porch. The ground floor windows are casements, and in the upper floor are half-dormers. There are later extensions on both sides.[6] II
Yewtree Cottage
53°08′23″N 2°40′18″W / 53.13986°N 2.67165°W / 53.13986; -2.67165 (Yewtree Cottage)
Late 17th century A timber-framed cottage with plastered infill and a red asbestos tile roof. It is in a single storey with an attic, and has a two-bay front. To the east is a lean-to extension, and to the northwest is a 20th-century brick extension. The windows are casements.[7] II
Four Lane Ends Farmhouse
53°08′46″N 2°39′37″W / 53.14607°N 2.66041°W / 53.14607; -2.66041 (Four Lane Ends Farmhouse)
Mid 18th century A brick farmhouse with stone dressings and a slate roof. It is in two storeys with an attic, and has a symmetrical three-bay front. On the corners are chamfered stone quoins. In the centre is a projecting wooden gabled porch. The windows are casements.[8] II
Bate's Mill Bridge
53°08′15″N 2°42′03″W / 53.13742°N 2.70081°W / 53.13742; -2.70081 (Bate's Mill Bridge)
Bate's Mill Bridge.jpg
c. 1767 This is bridge No. 109 on the Shropshire Union Canal. It is a single-span bridge in whitewashed brick. It has a segmental arch and curved retaining walls.[9] II
Dale's Bridge
53°08′16″N 2°42′40″W / 53.13767°N 2.71118°W / 53.13767; -2.71118 (Dale's Bridge)
Dale's Bridge.jpg
c. 1767 This is bridge No. 110 on the Shropshire Union Canal. It is a single-span bridge in whitewashed brick. It has a segmental arch and curved retaining walls.[10] II
Lock adjacent to Bridge No 108
53°08′15″N 2°41′30″W / 53.13745°N 2.69171°W / 53.13745; -2.69171 (Lock adjacent to Bridge No 108)
Wharton's Lock - geograph.org.uk - 165335.jpg
c. 1767 This is a rectangular lock on the Shropshire Union Canal. It has brick walls and stone quoins. At each end is a pair of wooden double lock gates.[11] II
Wharton's Bridge
53°08′15″N 2°41′31″W / 53.13741°N 2.69207°W / 53.13741; -2.69207 (Wharton's Bridge)
Wharton's Bridge.jpg
c. 1767 This is bridge No. 108 on the Shropshire Union Canal. It is a single-span bridge in whitewashed brick. It has a segmental arch and curved retaining walls.[12] II
Beeston Stone Lock
53°07′56″N 2°39′52″W / 53.13221°N 2.66446°W / 53.13221; -2.66446 (Beeston Stone Lock)
Beeston Stone Lock.jpg
c. 1772 The lock on the Shropshire Union Canal is in ashlar sandstone. It is rectangular and has a pair of wooden gates at each end.[13] II
Hulgrave Hall and stable block
53°08′31″N 2°41′33″W / 53.14189°N 2.69259°W / 53.14189; -2.69259 (Hulgrave Hall and stable block)
Late 18th century A house and stable block in brick with stone dressings and a slate roof. The house is in two storeys with a four-bay front. There is a near-central doorway flanked by windows. In the upper storey are four sash windows. The stable block has four doorways with wedge lintels.[14] II
Ivy Cottage
53°08′19″N 2°40′18″W / 53.13874°N 2.67159°W / 53.13874; -2.67159 (Ivy Cottage)
Late 18th to early 19th century A brick house with a pantile roof. It is in two storeys, and has a symmetrical two-bay front. Above the doorway is an open pediment. The windows are casements.[15] II
Beeston Iron Lock
53°08′04″N 2°40′05″W / 53.13432°N 2.66818°W / 53.13432; -2.66818 (Beeston Iron Lock)
Beeston Iron Lock - geograph.org.uk - 1350581.jpg
1828 The lock on the Shropshire Union Canal was designed by Thomas Telford. It is unique in that its sides are lined with cast iron plates to hold back sand and marshland. The bottom gates are wooden; the upper gates are steel. Crossing the tail of the lock is an iron footbridge. The lock is also a scheduled monument.[16][17][18] II*
Linkman's hut
53°07′55″N 2°39′52″W / 53.13201°N 2.66443°W / 53.13201; -2.66443 (Linkman's hut)
Mid to late 19th century The hut is adjacent to Beeston Stone Lock. It is built in brick with stone dressings and a slate roof, and has a circular plan. The hut has a curved wooden door with a chamfered stone lintel, which is flanked by square windows. At the top of the hut is stone coping and a parapet. The hut has a domed roof with a central chimney pot.[19] II
Stocks Bank and Lilac Cottage
53°08′22″N 2°40′19″W / 53.13937°N 2.67203°W / 53.13937; -2.67203 (Stocks Bank and Lilac Cottage)
Mid to late 19th century A pair of semi-detached cottages with a tiled roof. The building is in two storeys and each cottage has a two-bay front. The central bays project forward and have a timber-framed gable. There are windows on each floor. The other bays contain a round headed doorway and windows in both floors. All the windows are casements, and all have decorative glazing bars.[20] II
War memorial
53°08′21″N 2°40′19″W / 53.13918°N 2.67189°W / 53.13918; -2.67189 (War memorial)
1920 The war memorial is in sandstone and consists of a simple square obelisk rising from a pedimented plinth on a base of two steps. There are inscriptions on the obelisk, the plinth and on the base, with the names of those lost on the plinth. The memorial stands in a flagged enclosure surrounded by a kerb with railings and a gate.[21][22] II
Telephone kiosk
53°08′21″N 2°40′18″W / 53.13928°N 2.67179°W / 53.13928; -2.67179 (Telephone kiosk)
1935 A K6 type telephone kiosk, designed by Giles Gilbert Scott. Constructed in cast iron with a square plan and a dome, it has three unperforated crowns in the top panels.[23] II

References[edit]

Citations

  1. ^ Listed Buildings, Historic England, retrieved 3 April 2015
  2. ^ Historic England, "Brassey Green Hall (1330295)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  3. ^ Historic England, "The Old Post Office Cottage (1130484)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  4. ^ Historic England, "The Green (1330294)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  5. ^ Historic England, "Barn at Brassey Green Hall (1160254)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  6. ^ Historic England, "Rose Cottage (1130520)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  7. ^ Historic England, "Yewtree Cottage (1130521)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  8. ^ Historic England, "Four Lane Ends Farmhouse (1130522)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  9. ^ Historic England, "Bate's Mill Bridge (1160267)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  10. ^ Historic England, "Dale's Bridge (1130524)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  11. ^ Historic England, "Lock adjacent bridge No.108 (Wharton's Bridge) (1330296)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  12. ^ Historic England, "Wharton's Bridge (1160264)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  13. ^ Historic England, "Beeston Stone Lock (1160260)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  14. ^ Historic England, "Hulgrave Hall and attached stable block (1160249)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  15. ^ Historic England, "Ivy Cottage (1160236)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  16. ^ Hartwell et al. (2011), p. 129
  17. ^ Historic England, "Beeston Cast Iron Lock (1240680)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  18. ^ Historic England, "Beeston Cast Iron Lock (1006759)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  19. ^ Historic England, "Linkman's hut adjacent Beeston Stone Lock (1130523)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 October 2013
  20. ^ Historic England, "Stocks Bank and Lilac Cottage (1160240)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013
  21. ^ Hartwell et al. (2011), p. 643
  22. ^ Historic England, "Tiverton War Memorial (1437720)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 2 September 2016
  23. ^ Historic England, "On Green to front of Lilac Cottage (1260910)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 4 October 2013

Sources