This information is taken from the statutory List as it was in 2001 and may not be up to date.
NETTLESTEAD HALL LANE TM 04 NE 6/128 Nettlestead Chace 9.12.55 - II House, formerly known as Nettlestead Hall. Virtually rebuilt c.1813-1819 for L.H. Moore, but retaining and remodelling a small fragment of the mansion of Thomas, 2nd Lord Wentworth (1523-1583). 2 storeys, 3 windows. Painted brick facaae with a moulded band at 1st floor and a slight set-back at the entrance bay and at the corners. Hipped slated roof with modillioned eaves soffit (the rear and internal slopes are plaintiled). External chimneys of gault brick and a large rear stack of red brick. Sash windows; those at ground floor have elliptical heads of gauged brick, and those at upper floor have cambered heads. Small-pane sashes, at ground floor having sidelights. A pair of panelled entrance doors; circular panels below, and glazed with small panes above. Greek Doric portico with columns and flat entablature. At the sides are areas of plastered timber-framed walling and painted C16 brickwork. A little heavy close-studding and other C16 timber-framing survives, and there is believed to be a large open fireplace and moulded plaster ceilings in two rooms, all now concealed. Until C20, a chamber had full C16 panelling, incorporating the Arms of Wentworth. Some interesting early C19 joinery including panelled architraves. For full history of the site: MANORS OF SUFFOLK: COPINGER. Suffolk Houses: Sandon:1977
Listing NGR: TM0895649241
© Mrs B.A. Curtis. Source: Historic England Archive
This photograph was taken for the Images of England project
People & Organisations
Photographer: Curtis, B.A.
Rights Holder: Curtis, B.A.
Brick, Plaster, Slate, Timber, Medieval Timber Framed House, Tudor Monument (By Form), Elizabethan Timber Framed Building, House, Domestic, Dwelling