Site of Coxhoe Hall, Coxhoe (Coxhoe)
Coxhoe Hall, south front c.1910
Coxhoe Hall interior. Main entrance Hall c.1910
Coxhoe Hall interior. Ornate plasterwork fireplace c.1910
Coxhoe Hall interior. Tapestry c.1910
Coxhoe Hall interior. Panelled room screen c.1910
Coxhoe Hall interior. China cabinet and chairs c.1910
A medieval house stood here as early as 1400, but this building was probably built c.1725. It was in the classical style, but has Gothic additions. It was the birthplace of the Victorian poet, Elizabeth Barret Browning. In 1938 it was bought by the East Hetton Colliery Company. During World War Two it became a prisoner-of-war camp for German and Italian prisoners. It was demolished in 1956. All that remains is its walled garden.
|Historical period:||Post Medieval (1540 to 1901)
Hanoverian (1714 to 1837)
Second World War (1939 to 1945)
21st Century (2001 to 2100)
|Event(s):||Limestone Landscapes Historic Environment Audit And Action Plan; Archaeo-Environment Ltd|
Time Detectives excavation at Coxhoe Hall 2001; Archaeological Services University of Durham
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Source of Reference
Local History of Coxhoe
Please note that this information has been compiled from a number of different sources. Durham County Council and Northumberland County Council can accept no responsibility for any inaccuracy contained therein. If you wish to use/copy any of the images, please ensure that you read the Copyright information provided.