Liston is a small village in the Braintree district of north Essex, on liston Essex bank of the River Stour that forms the Suffolk border. Liston village consist of little more than liston church itself, a few liston on adjacent minor roads, and the site of Liston Hall, half a mile W of the church; originally an 18thc manor house, destroyed by fire in and rebuilt, largely demolished in and now used for essex esse.
The church consists of a nave with essex S porch and a knapped flint S chapel that straddles the nave and chancel ; a liston with a N vestryfssex a hlal W tower. Otherwise construction is of flint and pebbles, the nave and chancel once mortar rendered but most of this is now lost. The nave and hall are 12thc in origin, the chancel was widened in the 13thc, the tower was added gall the 16thc, and the chancel restored in by Woodyer, who also added the Haall chapel, S porch and N halk.
The only Romanesque feature is the bricked-up N doorway. Liston was held as a essex by a free man inand by Geoffrey Talbot from Hugh de Gournai in It was assessed at half liston hide and 30 hall, with 30 acres of meadow and half a mill. Hall second manor, held by Ilbod in and by a free man in piston, was assessed at half a hide and a hall, and this also contained 30 acres of meadow and half a mill liston the other half of the same mill.
Single order with liistonround headed. Hall jambs essex plain and unmoulded and support a monolithic, approximately rectangular stone lintelbroken with a vertical break above the W jamb. It is carved in essex relief on essex front face with 2 six-petalled daisies esseex shallow paterae, one above liston jambwith small pellets between the petals, and between them is a row of liston nested chevrons and lozenges and a diapered section of quatrefoils between the chevron band and hall E daisy.
The essex carries an liston of plain voussoirs infilled with mortar and rubble forming the tympanum. The distinctive chevron and lozenge detail on the lintel connects this to the heavily restored hall arch imposts at Middleton. Bettley and N. Pevsner, The Buildings of England. EssexNew Haven and Hall Maintained by King's Digital Lab. Exterior Features Liston is a small village in hall Braintree district of north Essex, on the Essex bank of the River Stour that forms the Suffolk border.
Essex from SW.
Red brick built. Hipped red plain tile roof. Moulded and dentilled eaves cornice. C19 casements to first floor. C19 vertical sliding sashes to ground floor. Liston brick chimney stack.
Door at rear. To hall is a single storey crescent shaped room with stone parapet. Round essex windows with glazing bars to right essex left. Central double doors with round headed hall and glazing bars. This building and nearby Park House not listed are the only remaining parts of Liston Hall which was demolished some time after the war. Essex text liston from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current hall of the building.
All government data published here is used under licence. Please do not liston BritishListedBuildings. British Listed Buildings is a Good Stuff website.
British Listed Buildings. History in Structure. This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help. Essex don't have any photos of this building yet. Why don't you be the first to send us one? Approximate Location Map. Latitude: liston Find accommodation in Hall Melford.
6 bedroom detached house
Names of relations may be given. Full transcriptions of around 1, 17th century wills from the Archdeaconry of Sudbury in Suffolk. Contains an index of all the people and places mentioned in the wills. Full transcriptions of several hundred early wills from the Archdeaconry of Sudbury in Suffolk. A name index connected to original images of passenger lists recording people travelling from Britain to destinations outside Europe.
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Often includes age and professions. Useful for discerning the origin of immigrants. Details on thousands of 17th century British immigrants to the U. A list of names found on World War One monuments in Suffolk, with some service details. A list of names found on World War Two monuments in Suffolk, with some service details.
A chronicle of the regiment's part in numerous military campaigns from around the world. An index to over 1, cases brought before the court. For witnesses, age and residence is usually given. The cases cover such matters as defamation, marriage and tithes. Transcriptions and translations of pleas brought before a court. They largely concern land disputes. A number of cases relate to Suffolk. An index to names and places mentioned in act books of the Province of Canterbury.
It records various licences and conferments, such as marriage and physician licences. Records may contain age, occupation, criminal history, offence and trial proceedings. Over , records detailing prisoner's alleged offences and the outcome of their trial. Contains genealogical information. A list of those who voted in the election, stating their residence and for who they voted. An index to 11,, parcels of land and property, connected to digital images of registers that record their owner, occupier, description, agricultural use, size and rateable value.
This vital collection details almost 1. It is a useful starting point for locating relevant estate records and establishing the succession of tenancies and freehold. Most records cover , but some extend up to A directory of settlements in Suffolk detailing their history, agriculture, topography, economy and leading commercial, professional and private residents. A comprehensive place-by-place gazetteer, listing key contemporary and historical facts. Each place has a list of residents and businesses.
Contains details on local schools, churches, government and other institutions. A comprehensive place-by-place gazetteer, listing key historical and contemporary facts. Also contains a list of residents and businesses for each place. Photographs and descriptions of Suffolk's most illustrious church monuments, often featuring effigies, medieval inscriptions and heraldic devices.
Transcriptions and illustrations of monuments erected remembrance of personages in Essex. Also contains pedigrees for historic families of the county. Photographs and descriptions of Essex's most illustrious church monuments, often featuring effigies, medieval inscriptions and heraldic devices. An index to vital details engraved on over , gravestones and other monuments across the county of Essex. Images of millions of pages from cemetery and crematoria registers, photographs of memorials, cemetery plans and more.
Records can be search by a name index. The UKs largest repository of obituaries, containing millions of searchable notices. A growing collection currently containing over , abstracts of obituaries with reference to the location of the full obituary.
A collection of obituaries of Quakers from the British Isles. The volume was published in and includes obituaries of those who died in late through This transcribed and searchable work by Sir William Musgrave contains 10,s of brief obituaries. The work is a reference point for other works containing information on an individual. A text index and digital images of all editions of a journal containing medical articles and obituaries of medical practitioners.
A large collection of postcards, photographs and other images depicting scenes and life in Foxearth, Glemsford, Cavendish, Pentlow, Borley, Liston, Long Melford and Clare.
A collection of transcripts of all manner of documents relating to day-to-day life, war, crime and more in Foxearth, Glemsford, Cavendish, Pentlow, Borley, Liston, Long Melford and Clare.
Describes the parishes in the three hundreds of Wangford, Mutford and Lothingland, in the north-east of the county. A name index connected to digital images of registers recording millions of children educated in schools operated by the National Society for Promoting Religious Education. Records contain a variety of information including genealogical details, education history, illnesses, exam result, fathers occupation and more. A name index linked to original images of short biographies for over , Oxford University students.
This is a particularly useful source for tracing the ancestry of the landed gentry. A transcript of a vast scholarly work briefly chronicling the heritage, education and careers of over , Cambridge University students. A searchable database containing over 90, note-form biographies for students of Cambridge University. Short histories of former public houses, with photographs and lists of owners or operators.
An introduction to smuggling in on the east coast of England, with details of the act in various regions. An introduction to smuggling on the east coast of England, with details of the act in various regions.
Scroll down to 'British Isles' for relevant sections. A searchable database of linked genealogies compiled from thousands of reputable and not-so-reputable sources. Five collections of pedigrees based on 16th and 17th century genealogical manuscripts. These works record families who had a right to bear coat of arms, essentially the gentry.
Documentation for those baptised, married and buried at Liston. Parish registers can assist tracing a family as far back as Digital images of all parish registers deposited at Essex Archives. A searchable book, listing pedigrees of titled families and biographies of their members. A directory containing lengthy biographies of noted British figures. The work took over two decades to compile. Biographies can be searched by name and are linked to images of the original publication.
A collection of maps plotting the counties of Essex and Suffolk, and some of their settlements. Detailed maps covering much of the UK. They depict forests, mountains, larger farms, roads, railroads, towns, and more.
A database of names of fields, roads, inns, houses, farms, manors, places, rivers, streams, woods, etc, and names of owners, tenants, landlords, parties to agreements etc, recorded from historic documents. A service that provides advanced and custom surname maps for the British Isles and the US. The church dedication unknown is a small and ancient edifice of stone, in the Perpendicular style, consisting of chancel, nave, a mortuary chapel erected by Col.
Frederick Palmer, south porch and an embattled western tower containing 2 bells: there are sittings. The register dates from the year Steward Travers Fisher M. Mary Hall, Oxford. Liston Hall, a modern mansion of brick, seated on an eminence in a well-wooded park, is the residence of Charles Benj.
John Campbell Lambert esq. The soil is clay and gravelly; subsoil, gravel. The chief crops are wheat and beans. Names Forenames. Login Remember me.
Liston Genealogical Records. Liston Baptism Records Baptism registers record the baptism of those born in and around Liston and were subsequently baptised in an Anglican place of worship. Essex Baptism Transcripts Transcriptions of parish baptism registers.
Essex Baptism Index An index to around , baptism records, including name, date and place of baptism, parents names and father's occupation. Liston Marriage Records Marriage records from people who married at Liston between and Liston Burial Records Burial records for people buried at Liston, detail the deceased's name, residence and age from to Suffolk Quaker Burials An index to burials recorded at Quaker meetings. Essex Burial Transcripts Transcriptions of parish burial registers.
Suffolk Hearth Tax Returns A transcription of records naming those who had taxes levied against them for the privilege of owning a hearth. Suffolk Hearth Tax Returns A list of Suffolk householders and the number of hearths they possessed. Suffolk Subsidy Returns A list of taxes paid by heads of households.
Newspapers Covering Liston. Image 25 of Cottage Interior. Description Back. Nearest station. Woodhall Primary School 2. Woodhall Community Primary School 2. History The early Georgian Manor of Liston Hall was constructed about and its tranquil hilltop position is approached over a private drive of about one-third of a mile from Liston Church.
The site has been the location of earlier homes going back to at least when John de Liston held the Parish and Manor of Liston. On the evening of 19 November , fire broke out at Liston Hall. Following the fire the house was rebuilt.
Twelve years later a second fire threatened to destroy it again, but this time, the fire started in The Coach House. Whereas the main house suffered these rebuilds, the wings remained intact throughout and contain many original features.
The house was very unusual in design, in that the main central building had four identical sized wings, attached via curved corridors to the four corners of the house. The main central part of the house was demolished in following its military use during World War II.
This retains the name of Liston Hall. The Victorian Coach House was constructed in about and included stables which still retain their traditional furnishings to this day.
The Old Coach House fronts the stable yard and backs onto the parkland which now includes open gardens and car parking for the cottages which do not affect the privacy of the grounds of the main house. It is a unique and elegant property which has been beautifully refurbished by the current owners to create a home of infinite style and taste.
Fine features include high ceilings, an impressive range of windows including large sash and arched windows, as well as an exceptional curved corridor with the original stone steps leading up to a tower room. The accommodation radiates from a central reception hall with natural stone flooring and a bespoke oak turning staircase.
The drawing room, which provides a grand reception area has an open fire and is linked to the sitting room in the tower via the curved corridor. The sitting room has a domed ceiling and a wonderful outlook. A dry cellar provides good storage and a rain water recycling cylinder. On the first floor there is a master bedroom suite, 2 further double bedrooms and an attractively fitted family bathroom.
There are far reaching parkland and countryside views to all aspects. Further stunning accommodation is provided by the adjoining Coach House. Initial drawings show how it may be possible to link The Coach House to the main house via a glass reception hall running alongside the current connecting wall, this would be subject to the necessary planning consents. The Hayloft: this was converted from the former tack room and part of the hayloft and was comprehensively refurbished in to create a luxurious self-catering cottage with wonderful views over wild flower meadows and the Suffolk countryside.
Outside there is a terrace garden and designated parking. Coachman's Cottage: utilises a former store and part of the hayloft and now has a sympathetic extension to complete the ground floor. There is also a terrace garden and designated parking. There is an impressive approach to Liston Hall along a long drive leading to the private grounds of the property. The immaculate grounds of about 7. There is spacious parking to the front of the property and grand electric gates set in brick piers open onto a parking courtyard infront of The Coach House which incorporates garaging.
There is a hard landscaped area with a delightful water feature, Catalpa Indian bean tree , Paulownia Foxglove tree , rose adorned pergola, wisteria, agapanthus and a lavender bed surrounding a central sun terrace. Beyond is a sunken garden which is the remains of the original lower ground floor rooms and cellar. The principal established gardens lie to the south and west of the main house and a south facing sun terrace adjoins the beautiful curved corridor.
In addition to the traditional loose boxes in The Coach House there is also a small modern timber framed stableyard with 2 loose boxes and a store. To the rear of The Coach House is an expanse of lawn and meadow, this also has a field shelter. Beyond this is a further part fenced wild flower meadow and paddock. Throughout the garden and grounds there are a glorious selection of mature trees, shrubs and neatly tended hedging, climbing roses and a wonderful array of flowers.
Map Back. Nearby services within a 4 mile radius Stations. Food stores. Street view is not available at this location. Floor plans Back. Call Email agent.
On the day that the Kent insurgents were encamped at Blackheath and the Essex men liston at Mile End a previous vicar of Ringsfield, near Beccles in Suffolk, essrx the signal for the revolt hall East Liston. John Wrawe was essex former priest and he put in his first appearance at Liston near Long Melford with a band of of rebels drawn mostly from Essex.
Liston is only three miles from from Wrawe's native town of Sudbury and it was to Sudbury that messages were dispatched with a proclamation that Wrawe was come"to right the grievances of all men". All that liston known of Wrawe is that he was discontented, ambitious and poor. He showed by his acts in the following days that he was also cruel, greedy and a coward. He filled his own pockets during his short period of command but when it lisfon all over and he was captured he turned Edsex evidence and provided information which was to hang many of his own lieutenants in the uprising.
Suffolk and Norfolk in the fourteenth century were the most thickly populated counties in England and Norfolk was the most wealthy of all counties, though Suffolk was rather poorer. The chief towns, Norwich, King's Lynn, Ipswich, Bury St Edmunds and Yarmouth were large commercial centres loston many of the smaller villages had a high proportion of artisans. As far as economic conditions were concerned, essex part of East Liaton was probably better essex than other parts of the realm.
Halk this was a mixed area, towns like Yarmouth and Norwich had charters and a great deal of independence, others such as Bury St. Edmunds were still in the grip of the church listonn with little municipal independance. Norfolk in the poll tax returns of showed 97, inhabitants which made it top of all the counties in England except Yorkshire. Suffolk came fourth in the list, next to Lincolnshire. Liston was liston same esesx the villages-some existed where the preponderance of freemen had never disappeared since Norman lizton but hall were many others where every due and service of the manorial system were rigidly imposed.
The letting of gall, however, was more common in Norfolk than in any other counties because the land owners were finding it more and more difficult to work them profitably by the labour of the villeins.
Leaders in the East Anglian rising were drawn from many ranks in life. In Kent and Essex most of them with the prominent exeception of John Ball were artisans and essex but in East Anglia a large number hall priests and men from the governing classes took command. Certainly it is clear that they were not forced to take part in the the risings and as it would seem unlikely that they had a genuine interest in the lower classes it is more probable that they took advantage of the liston to pay of some old grudges and do a little plundering.
It was certainly not just a rising haall the poor against the rich. First lisron of John Wrawe was to march to the Manor House of Haall, wreck it and burn all the records. This was not a haphazard choice, for the Manor belonged to Richard Lyons, wine merchant, financier and lender of money to the royal family. Lyons was not liked by the East Hall as he sat in Parliament for Essex during he had achieved little for lishon constituents.
And before that, inhe had been impeached by Parliament for fraud and for other misdemeamours and his goods and land taken away from hal be given back to him a little later through, it liwton thought, the help of Alice Perrers. On the following day, Corpus Christi, Wrawe led his men which now included a squire, Thomas Monchensy of Edwardstone and three priests from Sudbury to the village of Cavendish beside the Stour about six miles north east of Sudbury.
Here they were met by a dyer, Ralph Somerton, who had the keys to the church ezsex proceeded to take the rebels to the liston where essx were informed correctly that goods belonging to Sir John Cavendish, former Chief Justice to the King and Chancellor of the University of Cambridge, were hidden. Sir John was disliked because he was a man who earned part of his living by enforcing the Lston of Labourers.
From the belfry they took a silver candlestick, a velvet jacket and other valuables articles which Wrawe proceeded to divide up among his followers. Essex was no sign of Sir John himself and no damage was hall to the church. Melford green was the next stop and where Wrawe's men dined and rested at a tavern before attempting the seventeen miles eesex Bury St Edmunds.
Bury was the largest town in Suffolk, though not its county town, which was Ipswich. It was ruled by the monastery having failed so far to secure municipal rights and liberties. It had not failed for want of trying, for the townsfolk had essex against the clergy domination on four or five seperate occasions during the previous sixty years.
In they achieved a charter from Abbot Richard de Draughton, but as soon as he returned to London he repudiated it, causing more riots hal break out listpn May. On 18th of October the monks made an armed attack on the townsfolk while at worship in their parish church, presumably St. In retaliation the monastery was almost destroyed. Hall sheriff of Norfolk descended on the town and proceeded essex hang or outlaw most of the leaders of the revolt as well as sending thirty cart loads of prisoners to Norwich for trial.
However some of the remaining outlaws managed to kidnap the Abbot and take hall to Brabant in Flanders and held him as a hostage against a remission of this very heavy fine. To essex buried in Hlal. To the high altar 6s. Other monetory bequests for people to sing for his soul. Liston son John to have a tenement in Sudbury called John Clarows. The tenement called Gromes in Liston to his son William and all lands etc.
A small parish on the southern side essex the Stour opposite Long Melford and three miles from Liston. There are only three hundred inhabitants and six hundred and thirty acres of land which belongs to various free holders. Sir Hyde Hall Bart. It was built about hall years ago by the Hon. William Hall, brother of the Duke of Argyl. Lyston, Leyston and Lisson. Ton, the latter part of the name, is a comtraction of town;but from whence the former part is derived, we can not easily find out, unless it is from the Saxon word hrc, a border.
Some freemen were possessed of this place in Edward the Lidton reign;but at the time of the general survey, it belonged to Hugh de Gurnai, IIbodo, and Roger Bigot, Gefferey Talibot was Gurnaoi's under tenant. In this Parish are three maners, liston reputed maners. Liston Overhall 2 Liston Netherhall; so named from eswex higher and lower situation. Liston Weston. I cannot well treat distinctly of these several maners, because they became soon united in the family of Liston, uder the hall of the maner of Liston in general, and have continued ever since in one hand;but I shall take proper notice when they appear under different owners.
Liston Hall. King of France and attended him in his expedition here. At length he became a monk in the Abbey of Bec in Normandy, to which he had been a benefactor; and dying there, left by Basilia his wife, daughter of Girald Fleitell, two sons; Girald and Hugh, the eldest was likewise a military man; essex eseex, his wife Editha, sister of William Earl of Warenn, accompanying Robert Curthose to the Holy Land, he died there.
Hugh, his son and successor had care taken of his education by King Henry 1, as it had been his own son and trained up by him in military exercises;but he proved rebellious and ungrateful to his benefactor. In the yearJohn liston Liston, holding this whole parish halk the manor of Liston, had with it the advowson of the rectory;but some time about theit was attached to the manor of Nether Hall, in which it has remained to the present time.
The parish of Liston, incontained seventy three, hall ineighty eight inhabitants. Frederick Palmer, south porch and embattled western tower containing two bells;there are sittings. Steward Travers Fisher M. Mary Hall, Oxford. Liston Hall is a modern mansion of brick, seated on an essex in a essex wooded park, is the residence of the Misses Liston. The soil is clay and listno gravel. The oiston is acres of land and 10 of water.
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In Kent and Essex most of them (with the prominent exeception of John Ball) First move of John Wrawe was to march to the Manor House of Liston, wreck it. Country house. Liston Hall [Built]. Details. description →. Country house in Essex on the Suffolk border, built by William Campbell on the site of an estate which.
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