18th century

Georgian Surrey ONLINE BOOKING NOW CLOSED

Events: 

Georgian Surrey– the age of enlightenment - ONLINE BOOKING NOW CLOSED


at Surrey History Centre 130, Goldsworth Road, Woking, Surrey, GU21 6ND
 

9.30 Registration

9.55 Chairman’s introductory remarks

10.00 Catherine Ferguson (University of Roehampton) : Introduction

10.20 Hilary Ely (Trustee of the Cranston Library) : Cranston Library

10.50 Coffee and tea

11.20 David Brookes (Bourne Hall Museum) : Epsom as a Spa Town

Weir House, Millmead, Guildford

Oxford Archaeology (OA) has carried out a programme of investigation and recording at Weir House in Guildford, Surrey, a Grade II Listed Building owned by the National Trust and situated in a Conservation Area. The house is in good condition and currently inhabited by tenants. The work is in advance of any possible changes that may be proposed in the future so that informed conservation recommendations can be made for practical and effective management that will not compromise the buildings special features and overall historic value.

Barn Hill Gardens Nursery, Pitch Hill, Ewhurst

Historic building recording and watching brief by West Sussex Archaeology identified the main building on the site as a four-bay threshing barn with a later open-fronted shelter abutted to its north-west corner. On cartographic evidence and construction style, the barn is of late 18th century date and may have been constructed in 1796, as evidenced by the carved date on a greensand block in its southern plinth wall.

Church House, Church Lane, Godstone

Historic building assessment by M Higgins of SCC of Church House, formerly Church Cottages or Church House and Cottage. A ‘polite’ brick building of early 18th century date, its double-pile, double-fronted form has a high degree of reflective symmetry suggesting two, near identical, back-to-back houses, but it may be that the back house was originally servants’ accommodation.

The Prince Albert public house, 1 Outwood Lane, Bletchingley

Historic building assessment by M Higgins of SCC of a probable late 15th century, open-hall house of three bays, of which just one was open. It includes an overshot cross-entry with speres (to exclude draughts) and a moulded upper end dais beam and decorated head to the parlour door spere. An added chimney preserved the cross-entry and a rear range was added in the 18th century.

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