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© Mr Stuart Goodall

IoE Number: 135744
Photographer: Mr Stuart Goodall
Date Photographed: 29 June 2000
Date listed: 14 July 1953
Date of last amendment: 14 July 1953
Grade I

The Images of England website consists of images of listed buildings based on the statutory list as it was in 2001 and does not incorporate subsequent amendments to the list. For the statutory list and information on the current listed status of individual buildings please go to The National Heritage List for England.

1.BUGLE STREET5239(west side)Tudor House MuseumSU 4111 3/5214.7.53

1. BUGLE STREET 5239 (west side) Tudor House Museum SU 4111 3/52 14.7.53 I GV 2. C14 and C16, altered in C18 and restored circa 1911 and presented to the town as a Museum. Late Mediaeval town house, built in its present form mainly by Sir John Dawtrey lip at some time between 1491 and 1518, but incorporating a banqueting hall a hundred years earlier. It was later the home of the Lord Chief Justice of Henry VIII, Sir Richard Lyster, who is buried in the Church of St Michael, St Michael's Square (q.v.). Corner building. Bugle Street elevation is of 3 storeys timber-framed with brick nogging. Tiled roof. Each upper floor oversails with plaster core carried up to wider side of window cills. Four small gables separated by pendants. At the north end is a projecting 2 storey porch with upper storey oversailing. The porch has carved brackets, outer and inner 4-centred doorways with carved spandrels and original door with vertical ribs and studs. Restored wooden mullioned and transomed windows. The rear elevation is of stone and has a 2-light arched Perpendicular window. C18, 2 storeyed addition to west, partly tile-hung with canted bay windows. The interior contains a mediaeval vault of flat-arched tunnel shape. Stone fireplace with Tudor arch in the main front room. Mid C15 Banqueting Hall rising 2 storeys high. Screens passage, originally of 2 short speres, with galley above (not original). Two Tudor doors with 4 centred arches with carved spandrels. Wooden square panelled ceiling. The east wall has a blocked doorway with 4-centred arch and carved spandrels. The west wall has a renewed stone fireplace C16 in origin with a blank shield and Tudor Rose in the spandrels. One first floor room has panelling of circa 1700 and a C19 fireplace surround. Late C16 barrel-vaulted ceiling and moulded wooden cornice to another first floor room. The basement contains five C15 rubble undercrofts. The rear wall has set into it a mural tablet erected by General Sir John Mordant moved from the now demolished Bevois Mount House. Scheduled as an ancient monument.

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