Historic building recording by S Wallis of TVAS. The remains of the former brickworks that had closed in 1990 and had remained derelict for some time were recorded prior to their demolition. It was noted that many of the features of possible industrial archaeological interest had already been salvaged and removed from the site.
Geophysical survey and fieldwalking by T Munnery of SCAU as part of the Wealden Glass Project. A number of magnetic anomalies were apparent, but no clear location of a possible furnace site could be identified.
Geophysical survey by T Munnery of SCAU as part of the Wealden Glass Project. High magnetic readings and earthworks were recorded that might relate to former structures, and much dumped evidence for glassworking was noted.
Geophysical survey by T Munnery of SCAU as part of the Wealden Glass Project. Evidence for possible terracing of the site was visible, and moderate responses were recorded through the geophysical survey, but the results were inconclusive and artefactual material suggested the possibility that it might be the site of limeburning rather than glassworking.
Geophysical survey by T Munnery of SCAU as part of the Wealden Glass Project. Two fields were investigated, and while an unequivocal location for a glassworking furnace could not be defined, the eastern of the two fields demonstrated significantly higher magnetic anomalies than the western. This evidence, coupled with the field name on the 1803 tithe map ('Glasse Field'), appears to outline the location of the glass furnace workings.
Geophysical survey and fieldwalking by T Munnery of SCAU as part of the Wealden Glass Project. Two areas of potential interest were identified, one of which provided conclusive evidence of glassworking in the form of large quantities of manufacturing debris and waste, and the likely location of the furnace itself.
Watching brief by R Lambert of SCAU revealed no finds or features of archaeological significance.
Evaluation by S Wallis of TVAS revealed no finds or features of archaeological significance.
Watching brief by J McNicoll-Norbury of TVAS, a continuation of monitoring work that commenced in 2010. No archaeological features were identified, although a small quantity of medieval pottery was retrieved from the area of the walled garden.
Watching brief by G Priestley-Bell of ASE revealed no finds or features of archaeological interest in an exercise that largely did not impact on the archaeological horizons identified during previous works.