Oxburgh Hall Oxborough
TF 742-012 Norfolk England
Oxburgh Hall is a late 15th century fortified moated manor house, founded by Edmund Bedingfeld. In 1482, King Edward IV, granted him a license to crenellate his square quadrangular fortress of four brick ranges around a courtyard. Flanking the north range, is an unaltered three storey gatehouse, flanked to the fore by high octagonal angles towers and defended by early gun ports. The hall was damaged during the Civil War and its two storey ranges were extensively rearranged and given Victorian Gothic decoration, in the 18th and 19th century. 11 miles north-west is Wormegay Castle.
Oxburgh Hall is located in Oxborough, off Oxborough Road. 18 miles south-east of King's Lynn, on the A10-A134.
The site is owned by The National Trust and is open daily in August, Saturday to Wednesday March to July and September 11:00-5:00pm, October 11:00-4:00pm.
There is a car park.