ⓘ Costessey Hall


ⓘ Costessey Hall

Costessey Hall was a manor house in Costessey, Norfolk, England, four miles west of Norwich. The first mention of it dates to 1066, when William I gave it to Alan Rufus, Earl of Richmond. It was then described as Costessey Manor.

In 1555, Mary I awarded it to sir Henry Jerningham, for his support of Mary on the accession of lady Jane grey. Then it was a 22 sub-estates in Norfolk, plus estates in Hereford and Gloucestershire. Jerningham built a new manor house on the South side of the river TUD flowing through Costessey. The original mansion remained on the North Bank of the river and still stands in the Park Costessey. It may be granted to Anne of Cleves Henry VIII.

From 1826 to 1836, J. Buckler built a Gothic castle for Lord Stafford Jerningham, which was several times larger than the original Tudor hall.

In 1913, the contents of the house were sold and the hall was empty. At the beginning of the First world war it was requisitioned by the military. In 1919 it was decided to demolish the hall. The house was demolished in 1925. Bell tower unit on the 18th fairway of the course Costessey Park Golf is all that remains.

  • settlements: the long - established town of Costessey now commonly Old Costessey 2011 population 7, 265 and New Costessey population 5, 198 which developed
  • Hall Cambridge. Costessey held livings at Banham, Bixton and Wilby. He was Master of Rushworth College from 1472 to 1475 and then of Gonville Hall from
  • grants of lands, including the manor of Costessey one of the largest manors in Norfolk, where he rebuilt Costessey Hall He played a decisive role in the suppression
  • partnership with George until 1842. In 1825 Buckler began rebuilding Costessey Hall Norfolk, for Lord Stafford. His work there was described by Charles
  • the death of his maternal uncle, Fitzherbert Stafford Jerningham of Costessey Hall Norfolk in 1913. The estate has since been the seat of the barony.
  • at Haughley Hall until 1809 when George inherited his father s title and estate. They moved to the Jerningham family seat of Costessey Hall and Frances
  • recycling and electric vehicle charging. Costessey Park Ride is located next to the Royal Norfolk Showground in Costessey Norwich. It has 1, 100 spaces and
  • the baronetcy became extinct. The seat of the Jerningham family was Costessey Hall in Norfolk. Sir Henry Jerningham, 1st Baronet died 1646 married Eleanor
  • Northrepps, Nowhere, Newton Flotman Oby, Old Buckenham, Old Catton, Old Costessey Old Hall Street, Ongar Hill, Ormesby St. Margaret, Ormesby St. Michael, Ostend
  • before entering the City of Norwich from the north - west via Drayton, Costessey and Hellesdon. At New Mills Yard, a former waterworks, the river becomes