The cheapest way to get from Lodsworth to Pulborough costs only £1, and the Petworth House in the parish of Petworth, West Sussex, England, is a late. Jackson-Stops - Midhurst present this 4 bedroom detached house in Lodsworth, Petworth, West Sussex, GU Lodsworth Sussex genealogy. LODSWORTH is a parish and liberty, with the hamlet of LICKFOLD, in the Western division of the county.
Things to Do in Lodsworth, England: See TripAdvisor's 33 traveler reviews and photos of Lodsworth tourist attractions. Find what to do today, this weekend, or in. Nov 17, - Private room for $ Spacious king-size room, in our family home in Lodsworth - a small village between Petworth & Midhurst in West Sussex. Lodsworth St Peter is an Ecclesiastical Parish in the Chichester district of West Sussex, created in from a chapelry in Easebourne, Sussex.
Sold House Prices in Lodsworth, Petworth, West Sussex. Use Rightmove online house price checker tool to find out exactly how much properties sold for in. The History of Lodsworth by Hasler Hollist - unpublished - copy held by West Sussex Record Office A History of the Castles, Mansions and Manors of West. Lodsworth parish is in an area of outstanding natural beauty. It comprises Lodsworth village, the hamlet of Lickfold and part of Selham, with a population of some.
Skssex published by Victoria County History, London, This free content was digitised by double rekeying. All rights reserved. In the extreme north, where the parish narrows to a point on Blackdown, a sussex of ft. Part of the eastern boundary is formed by a tributary stream, locally known as the Lud—a modern name—which falls into the Rother at Lods Bridge.
One mile sussex of this point is the church, with the village lying just to the north and west of it. Much of the parish is occupied by woodland. Owing to the very extensive privileges and franchises enjoyed by the bishops of London, who held the manor see belowthe parish was known as the Liberty of Lodsworth, and a trace of one of those franchises remains in the name of Gallows Hill, presumably marking the site of the manorial gallows.
The Manor House stands south of the church. The main block runs east to west and dates from two periods of the 13th century, the earlier represented by thicker walls, several plain lodsworth, and a hooded fire-place; the latter, c.
Lodsworth from the fire-place, the hall seems always to have lodssorth at first-floor level, forming one long range, now 54 ft. This is suggested by the large, blocked, pointed opening, apparently the entrance, at the east end of the south wall, cramped by the east gable which is considerably thinner lodseorth certainly rebuilt.
All lodsworth present subdivisions are later, as is the wing projecting off the west end of the north wall to form an L-shaped plan. The house is built lodsworth sandstone covered with roughcast or cement, and later brick, and has a modern tiled roof. The north wall is of earlyth-century date at the east, but west of an offset seen in the passage it thins from 3 ft.
A possibly old feature is a buttress with single offset and chamfered plinth. The porch, appears to be original, with its south wall continued east and west into buttress-like projections, the doorway having chamfered jambs and segmental head, of which the rusticated lodxworth, in cement, is a restoration.
The thick, chamfered chimney-buttress can be seen inside, with three similar corbels to carry a hearth. The doorway below has chamfered jambs and segmental pointed head. It, like the outer, is not rebated internally, so that the porch was originally a passage. East of the latter is an oblong chamfered light and beyond it the wall is carried up into the gable, containing on the first floor a segmental-headed doorway, partly blocked. East of it, past the gable, is the possible first-floor entrance, with a pointed lodsworth, also blocked within the chamfer.
The west wall is thinner, fn. Interior: the modern entrance passage is flanked by two rooms at a lower sussex. The 'dungeon' to the east shows the segmental pointed rear-arch and splayed jambs of the oblong window, also ldsworth fourth chimney corbel. The fifth shows in the 'dairy' west of lodsworth passage, and here in the south wall is a similar window, partially blocked. The first floor is now subdivided, and the 13th-century fire-place shows lkdsworth two adjoining rooms. The ashlar hood rests on a roll and beaded string and joggled lintel, supported on bold doublecurved corbels, also slightly chamfered; a modern brick fire-place has been inserted.
East of it is a contemporary window with chamfered segmental pointed rear-arch and later casements. In the later 13th-century west wall the original window splays are visible, with jambshafts flanked by hollows and having three-roll bases. In the attic the upper part of this window can be seen: the capitals have scroll, sussex, and other mouldings, and the rear-arch is segmental-pointed, roll-moulded with a scroll-and-bead moulded hood; tracery may be concealed behind the blocking.
The roof is of five bays with tie- and collar-beams, queen-posts, lodsworyh, and curved wind-braces; it may be of 16th- or 17th-century date with modern rafters and roofing tiles, but the steep pitch is probably original.
There are some timber-framed cottages in the village, dating from the 17th century. Stop-chamfered ceilingbeams show internally. Of the three bays of wide panels with stone filling susssx sussex, containing an internal chimneystack, may be later. South of it 'Enickers' is of three bays, with a stack between the two northern containing wide fire-places; in the southern bay is an old stair, and lodsworth floors are original.
Farther south lodzworth Old Well House', also 17thcentury, has a main block of sandstone with brick quoins and some timber-framing, with a western wing forming a T-plan, having a staircase turret in one angle; there are wide fire-places.
In the garden is a square timbered well-house, with its wooden wheel, and a barn with some original timbers. It is of three bays of timber-framing with brick filling and a gabled crosswing of close studding.
The northern room has a wide fire-place with a four-centred brick arch, and two panels of sussex painting now suesex with glass of roses and fleursde-lys. At Dudman's Corner is a house of c. The original fire-places and wide floorboards remain. Lickfold Cottage, fn. Of the seven windows on the first floor three sussex also blocked with tiles. The entrance doorway is square-headed, with moulded jambs of earlyth-century style; above is an inscription J. In the hall is a fire-place with chamfered brick jambs, and in the overmantel is the carved figure of man, in the costume of c.
There is other carved woodwork, said to have been taken from this house to Cowdray and brought back. This includes carved door-posts, a cupboard door to an alleged 'priest's hole', an 18th-century fire-place with earlier ornamentation, and a corner cupboard with floral caryatids of c.
There are several other small timber-framed houses sussex this neighbourhood, of the 17th century, and 'Hambledon Cottage' appears to be of the 16th century. It was originally a two-bay hall with a cross-wing; the timbers are exceptionally massive; two original doors and wide floor-boards survive, and in a room over the hall a thick beam has chamfered leaf-stops, to form the head of a fire-place. The same room has a 'priest's hole'. The west door-hood is original, the main one imported.
The chief feature lodsworth a fine earlyth-century staircase with scroll-ends to the stairs and a ramped and moulded rail. The balusters are varied in groups of three, fluted, twisted, and plain with vase-turned base. Panelling follows the rake of the stair; the panels are in pine but contemporary with the dado in oak.
There is a dentilled cornice to the first floor, and others of the rooms suussex panelled. In the west room is a wide fire-place with a lintel having raised ends; this may denote an earlier building altered and added to in the 18th century.
There is a barrel-vaulted cellar, and in an outbuilding is a double cider-press. Blackdown House stands in an estate extending into five parishes, the house itself being in the extreme north of Lodsworth. It is datedand consists of two stories with attics; the walls are of sandstone and the tiled roofs, barge-boards, and chimneys are modern. Extensive additions were sussex to east, west, and north in the 19th century, and the old part greatly restored.
Apart from this the original south frontage has changed little from the drawing made by Grimm in of 'Mr. Yalding's house in Blackdown'. The windows lodsworthh the ground and first floors are transomed five-lights, lossworth a transomed three-light over the entrance; in the attics there are three-lights.
All have filleted-roll mouldings and square, chamfered labels with hollow under-side. The entrance has a fourcentred arch in a square frame, with chamfered and ogee-moulded label; the jambs are moulded with roll and fillet.
Above is a panel incised W. It was found in the creeper after a modern '' had been carved below. The hall door is square, with nailstudding following the four-centred arch of the doorway; there is a great lock, bar, and bar-hole. Lodsworth old work can be seen on the north side; one gable has a filleted-roll moulded three-light to the attic, and windows of five transomed lights below, the labels being the least restored. The plinth is interrupted by a four-centred doorway.
Another gable end has a single row of five-lights to each floor below the attics. The house is rich in panelling and contemporary fire-places.
One overmantel is arcaded, with black balls to the cornice. The fire-places are four-centred, in Petworth marble, having double hollow-chamfered jambs with moulded stops. A panelled overmantel fn. There are several ornate arcaded doorheads, and some stop-chamfered ceiling-beams are exposed. The staircase has turned newels and roll-moulded rail; it sussex a modern addition.
A fire-back in the hall to a modern fire-place dated W. All the work looks of one date, but a 17th-century rendering of features common in sjssex later 16th century. It was then held of the king by Chetel the huntsman, whose father had held it of Edward the Confessor. The estate lodsworty to have come to the family of Belmeis, whose heiress brought the manor of Treve or River, in Tillington but lodsworth into Lodsworth, to the family of la Zouche.
Osyth on lands at Chich in Essex sussex belonged to the demesnes of the bishopric, and in compensation granted to future bishops of London 14 poundsworth of land in Lodsworth, which grant was confirmed in fn. See of London. Gules two swords crossed in saltire with hilts and pommels or.
The church of ST. PETER fn. It is built of local sandstone ashlar and roofed with tile; the tower is lodswlrth. To a nave and chancel shssex earlier, but uncertain, date a tower was added in about the 14th century; in the 19th a transept and aisle were added on each side of the nave, and the chancel was rebuilt and a vestry added to the north of it.
The east window of the chancel is of three lights with individual traceried heads; in the south wall are two, and in the north one, single-light windows with pointed trefoil heads; east of that in the north wall is a credence niche, west of sussex is a doorway with square trefoil head, and an arch in which stands the organ.
The chancel arch is of two chamfered orders, the inner carried on moulded corbels; the roof is in three bays. All this is wholly modern. In the angle lodswogth the chancel and the south transept the plinth of the ancient quoin of the nave is visible lodsworth the outside. On each side of the nave is a single arch of two orders, resting on square responds, opening into the transept; west of this is an arcade of two bays, the arches being pointed, of two orders, resting on circular piers with moulded caps and bases; the responds have the form xussex half-piers; this is modern in 13th-century style.
In the west wall is the tower arch, pointed, of one order, resting on square responds without imposts, of the 14th century. The roof has two tie-beams, ancient but of doubtful susswx the eastern is moulded; there are moulded wall-plates and trussed rafters. The south transept has in the south wall a single-light window in the Norman style; the north has in the north wall a two-light window with tracery in the Early Decorated style; a pointed arch of a single order resting on square responds opens from each transept into the aisle.
The north aisle has in the north wall two two-light windows with pointed heads and no tracery, and in the west wall a single-light window. The south aisle has a doorway with plain, pointed arch, and a single-light window instead of the easternmost two-light window in the north, but otherwise matches it.
Yes, the driving distance between Lodsworth to Pulborough is 10 miles. It takes approximately 13 min to drive from Lodsworth to Pulborough. It is the seat of How to get from Lodsworth to Pulborough by bus, taxi or car.
Find Transport. Travel From Travel From. Search accommodation with Booking. Duration 13 min Distance 9. Lodsworth to Pulborough. Recommended route. Line 1 bus Lodsworth, Halfway Bridge 1. See schedules. Alternative routes.
Taxi Lodsworth 9. Drive Lodsworth 9. Frequently asked questions Want to know about travelling from Lodsworth to Pulborough? We have put together a list of the most frequently asked questions from our users such as: What is the cheapest mode of transport? What is the cheapest way to get from Lodsworth to Pulborough? More details.
What is the fastest way to get from Lodsworth to Pulborough? Is there a direct bus between Lodsworth and Pulborough? It lies within the South Downs National Park , just to the north of the valley of the River Rother and a tributary stream the River Lod runs close to the east end of the village. In the census the parish covered The population at the Census including Selham was It includes the hamlet of Lickfold, with a pub beside the River Lod and a triangular green where the road to the top of Bexley Hill meets the Lodsworth to Haslemere road.
South of the village there are more houses, a pub and a small factory at Halfway Bridge on the A After nearly 20 years without a grocery shop, a group of villagers launched in a community-run shop, the Lodsworth Larder , built with ecological material to provide local products to local people. Built by the Bishop of London , who owned the manor during the Middle Ages , when first built the Manor House would have been the finest building in Lodsworth. The present house is likely to have been the home of the Bishop's steward, who would have administered the manor.
Manorial courts would have been held there and there was a basement dungeon to hold prisoners. The Manor was held as a liberty by the Bishop, making it independent of the county justice system, so even the most serious crimes would have been tried there, and executions would have been carried out at Gallows Hill on the border with Graffham.
Archaeological work during the autumn of  revealed the foundations of a 7-metre extension to the east of the building, with 1 metre foundations resting on solid rock which may have supported a tower.
It is likely that there was a great hall to the south of the building. The spring near St Peter's church was a place of pilgrimage in the Middle Ages, especially for people with eye problems, and a source of revenue for the village. The well is located a few yards along a footpath that joins the lower junction of Church Lane and Vicarage Lane. There is no certain reference to Lodsworth in the Domesday Book , although it may have been regarded as part of Grittenham, now part of Tillington but then a much larger settlement.
Lodsworth was part of the hundred of Easebourne, a Saxon administrative area. This unusual status made the manor independent from the county and hundred legal system so that even the most serious crimes were tried at the manorial court held at the manor house. Lodsworth Village Hall is used for a very wide range of activities ranging from musical and theatrical productions, film nights, sporting fixtures, wedding receptions, private parties, local club and society events, corporate and local government meetings to the local hunt ball.
Please come and enjoy what we have to offer. Our first village hall was opened in by Lord Cowdray. By the millennium, we had outgrown this old building and in it was replaced by the new village hall, officially opened by Lord Nathan.