Open main menu
For the house with the same name in Shropshire, see Haughton Hall

Haughton Hall is a country house to the east of the village of Haughton, Cheshire, England. It was rebuilt between 1891 and 1894 for the shipowner and art collector Ralph Brocklebank. The architect was J. F. Doyle, the design being influenced by the Old English picturesque style of Norman Shaw. The house was altered in about 1950, reducing it from three storeys to two, and replacing tile-hanging with roughcast.[1] It is constructed in red brick, some of which has been roughcast, and has red tiled roofs. The house has an L-shaped plan. The garden front is in two storeys and has five bays; there is a single-storey five-bay wing to the east, and a three-storey three-bay service wing to the north. In the garden front are three bay windows, a Venetian window and a door. Above the door is a sundial. The house is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building.[2]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ de Figueiredo, Peter; Treuherz, Julian (1988), Cheshire Country Houses, Chichester: Phillimore, p. 239, ISBN 0-85033-655-4
  2. ^ Historic England, "Haughton Hall (1312911)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 1 August 2012

Coordinates: 53°06′12″N 2°37′02″W / 53.10334°N 2.61719°W / 53.10334; -2.61719