staddle


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staddle

1. A rack or supporting framework placed beneath a stack, such as a haystack.
2. Any similar supporting framework.
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Smaller staddle stones were made and used to support small roofed box-shaped larders used on large estates for storage of game from shooting expeditions.
The tops of staddles were usually circular, making it almost impossible for a rodent to climb up into the hay or grain stored above and also, air could circulate freely beneath the stored crops to help keep it dry.
In common with other properties at Hartford Hall, Staddle Stones is offered with the ready-wired option of Smartcomm installation which brings a range of security and entertainment features.
Staddle Stones forms part of a courtyard behind the hall's former farmstead which is being converted from its ruinous state into three luxury, four-bed properties.
Smaller staddle stones were made and used to support small roofed box-shaped larders which were used on the large estates for storage of game, such as pheasant, brought back from shooting expeditions.
Again, as with staddle stones, if you want to buy them now they will cost many hundreds of pounds, (depending on age) from reclamation yards.
132 to 136, High Street, Henley-in-Arden, a four bedroom cottage with showpiece gardens available through John Shepherd, guide price pounds 585,000 1, Home Farm, at Stoneleigh Abbey in Warwickshire, a four bedroom conversion of character, Offers over pounds 500,000 are invited Staddle Stones at Friday Street, Lower Quinton I Warwickshire, a period-inspired village house, guide price pounds 495,000 The river frontage to Gay Willows off the Tiddington Road, Stratford-upon-Avon.
Mr Millington said Sutherland had a history of touring Warwickshire and Gloucestershire in vehicles stealing staddle stones - and between November last year and April he committed 24 such offences including the 19 he asked to be taken into consideration.
Bear right along the road to pass a row of staddle stones.
Note the cricket pavilion on staddle stones to the right.
Tusser told farmers to follow the statute, keeping the required number of staddles or standards growing after felling the coppice.