Pictures of buildings mentioned in the second edition “Suffolk” volume of “The Buildings of England” series by Sir Nikolaus Pevsner.

Pevsner starts with the church as usual and says: "The village lies close to the stream (the Box), and the church is immediately by it. Its most interesting feature is the timber-built N porch. It may well be the earliest timber porch in the country." So we'd better look at that before moving on to the rest of the village:
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After the church Pevsner says: "In Church St facing the W end of the church, a pretty row of timber-framed houses. The Old Chequers is much restored, but has a carved bressumer along part of its front." Seen here from 2009. The last time I passed it in 2021 it was a bit smarter:
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Continuing, Pevsner says: From the N end of Church Street to the W in Swan Street lies Hendrick House, with a C18 plastered front and a pedimented gable." Seen here:
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Then: "a little higher up Old Castle House with a stuccoed early C19 front, embellished by castellated gables and a castellated porch. It is coarse work." Seen here:
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And: "The best part of Boxford is from the N end of Church Street to the E, at the beginning of Broad Street. On the one side the Fleece Inn, with a stately pedimented dorway on Ionic columns." Seen here:
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"On the other side Riverside, a pair of Early Georgian three-bay houses. They have a mansard roof, quoins, and doorways with Gibbs surrounds and pediments." I wonder if Vampire Weekend were Pevsner fans as the first two tracks on their first album (2008) were Mansard Roof and Oxford Comma? Anyway, the house can be seen here:
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"To their E the former Engine House, yellow brick, two Gothick arches side by side. Dated 1828." As here:
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"Further on Broad Street becomes Ellis Street. At the junction, off to the l Butchers Lane, with some good timber-framed houses with over-sailing upper floors." Seen here:
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Continuing here:
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Until the end of the row is reached:
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