Rothwell Wiki:Places

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Revision as of 19:09, 3 April 2024 by Rothwell (talk | contribs)
Places
Buildings Carlton Carlton Hall Farmhouse
Lofthouse Pyemont House
Oulton The Nookin
Robin Hood NE Region Emergency Grid Control Centre
Rothwell Rothwell Castle, Rothwell One Stop Area Office
Stourton
Thorpe-on-the-Hill Thorpe Hall
Woodlesford Church of All Saints
Other Parks Rothwell Country Park
Miscellaneous Possible Roman settlement (Rothwell Haigh)
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: Roman
: Medieval
: Tudor
: 17th Century
: 18th Century
: 19th Century
: 20th Century
: 21st Century

Buildings

Name Image Description Built Opened Closed Demolished Type Heritage status Town Village
Rothwell Castle
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Rothwell Castle was a timber castle or fortified manor house, which was built by Ilbert de Lacy in the 11th century. The manor, given its close proximity to Pontefract Castle, would have only been a satellite but would have been important as an administrative centre. The remains of the site are now a scheduled monument. 11th century 1976 Manor house Scheduled Monument Rothwell
Carlton Hall Farmhouse
File:Carlton Hall Farmhouse - geograph.org.uk - 1316258.jpg
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Carlton Hall Farmhouse is a 16th century home and Grade II listed building in the village of Carlton. The home was formerly the manor house for the lords of Carlton and has had extensive alterations, particularly in the 18th century. 16th century Manor house Listed Carlton
The Nookin The_Nookin,_Oulton._Leeds._West_Yorkshire.JPG The Nookin is a Grade II* listed building in Oulton that dates to the 16th Century, which architectural historian Nikolaus Pevsner called the best piece of timber architecture in the district. While the date on the front beam is the 10th April 1611, this is likely the date of its renovation by Edward Tailor, and carbon dating has shown that this beam is upwards of 1000 years old. 16th century 1611-04-10 House Listed Oulton
Pyemont House Pymont House & Pymont Cottage.JPG Pyemont House (also spelt as 'Pymont House' and known as 'Pyemont House and Cottage') is a listed farmhouse in Lofthouse. While the brickwork suggests the house was built in the 17th century, the timber-framing suggests that part of the building is from the 16th century. The house is named after the Pyemont family, who inherited the house in the late 17th century. 16th century Farmhouse Listed Lofthouse
Thorpe Hall
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Thorpe Hall (also spelt as 'Thorp Hall' and referred to as 'Thorpe Hall Farm') is a listed 18th century building that was the seat of Thorpe-on-the-Hill's local gentry, notably the Gascoigne and Proctor families. While the rainwater heads date the building at 1735, the hall incorporated a late-medieval timber framed wing. Once boasting "exceptionally fine decoration", it now stands derelict. 18th century 1735 Country House Listed Thorpe-on-the-Hill
Rothwell One Stop Area Office One Stop Centre - geograph.org.uk - 1383019.jpg The Rothwell One Stop Area Office, formerly known as the ‘Rothwell Urban District Offices’ and more commonly as the ‘Rothwell Civic Building’, is the historical administrative headquarters of the Rothwell Urban District Council and later was used as offices for Leeds City Council. 19th century 1895 2016 Civic building Rothwell
Church of All Saints All Saints Church - Church Street, Woodlesford - geograph.org.uk - 841909.jpg The Church of All Saints (also known as "All Saints Church" and now "All Saints House") was a Church of England church that opened in 1870 and closed in 1995. It is a Grade II listed building that is now a private home. 19th century 1870-12-07 1995 Former church Listed Woodlesford
NE Region Emergency Grid Control Centre
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The North-East Region Emergency Grid Control Centre was a concrete bunker that housed emergency controls for the North-East region's electricity grid. It was built in 1953, presumably by the British Electricity Authority (BEA), as one of eight such emergency controls in similarly remote areas to provide alternative controls for the electrical grid in case of attack or disruption to the main control centres. 20th century 1953 Bunker Robin Hood
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