The house was rebult in stone in 1810 by Colonel Waldo Sibthorp. This is the east elevation.
Pearl Wheatley, 2013
"All Saints church was originally a Norman church, and retains some Norman features.
The two bay north arcade and the chancel arch are Norman"
"It also has Early English features. The nave was lengthened in the fourteenth century.
The west tower is early eighteenth century"
"In 1815 the digging out of a vault for Sibthorp burials in the present vestry revealed remains of a Roman tessellated pavement"
Peter Kirk Collection, 24 September 1989
A small sewage treatment plant was installed at Canwick Hall by William E Farrer of Birmingham shortly before the First World War.
It was located to the north of the Hall where the natural fall in the land aided the flow of sewage through the plant.
Most elements of the works, which lie on private land, have survived but their use has been superseded by a modern sewerage system in the village.
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Built in 1889 in Durch Renaissance style by William Watkins.
"The International Bomber Command Centre (IBCC) is an interpretation centre and memorial relating the historical impact of and on Bomber Command during the Second World War"
"The official ceremonial opening of the centre was held on the 12th April 2018, as part of RAF100 celebrations"
DB 8 August 2018
"Within the grounds of the International Bomber Command Centre the Spire Memorial was erected on 10 May 2015.
The memorial is a spire, reflecting the connection to Lincoln Cathedral.
Created out of Corten A weathering steel, it is based on the dimensions of the wingspan of a Lancaster bomber, being 102 ft (31.09 m) high and 16 ft (5 m) at the base.
The Spire was officially unveiled in October 2015 to an audience of 3,600 guests including 312 Bomber veterans"
"The spire is encircled by walls carrying the names of all 57,871 men and women who gave their lives whilst serving in or supporting Bomber Command.
This is the only place in the world where all these losses are memorialised"
The International Bomber Command Centre is located on Canwick Hill, overlooking the City of Lincoln.
This house dates from the early eighteenth century.