The main front of this Elizabethan house faces south. It is built of coursed rubble limestone with ashlar dressings and was extensively remodelled in the late nineteenth century.
This house was owned and occupied by members of the Monson family until the mid-twentieth century.
It is Grade I listed.
T R Leach Collection, 1977
The Old Hall was formerly known as the Manor House. It dates from the late sixteenth century when it was acquired by the Monson family, and was much altered in the nineteenth.
Pearl Wheatley, 2011
A Georgian building of 1771-3 with the exception of the Perpendicular tower.
The church (St Luke) in North Carlton has a coved ceiling inside, apsidal sanctuary and Monson brasses.
Mark Acton, 2009
The tower of St Luke’s Church dates from the fifteenth century; the remainder of the church was built in the 1770s.
The church of St Luke in North Carlton is a Georgian building of 1771-3 with the exception of the Perpendicular tower.
It has a coved ceiling inside, apsidal sanctuary and Monson brasses.
The rounded apse has small circular windows or oculi to the north and south.
The lamp post alongside the church path carries the City of Lincoln crest.
A simple porch in Georgian style. Two wrought iron clasps restrain the two pilasters at the front corners of the porch.
A round-headed window, with rounded hood mould, scrolled end-stops and keystone, on the south side of the nave, in typical Georgian style.
Built in mid-nineteenth century, with a later lean-to addition at the front to house the 'offices' and create an entrance lobby.
At the time of the photograph this building was in poor condition.