Three-storey brick building
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Walton Hall

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Walton Hall is a small Grade II* listedStructure of particular architectural and/or historic interest deserving of special protection. 18th-century country house in the village of Walton-on-Trent, Derbyshire, with early 19th and 20th-century additions.[1] The outbuilding and attached garden wall to the east of the house are designated as Grade II, but are considered to be in such poor condition that they were included in Historic England’s Heritage at Risk programme.[2]

The hall was built in 1723 by William Taylor,[a]William Taylor became the High Sheriff of Derbyshire in 1726.[3] to replace the old manor house on the site; it later became the seat of the Disbrowe family.[1]


Walton Hall is built in red brick with painted gauged brick and stone dressings on an ashlarMasonry of squared and finely cut or worked stone, commonly used for the facing of a building. basement. Three-storeys high, it has a balustraded entrance front with seven bays and four full-height pilastersDecorative architectural element used to give the appearance of a supporting column, to articulate an extent of wall.. The stable ranges to the north are in a similar style.[1]

English Heritage describe the house as having “good contemporary interiors with original open well staircase, dogleg back staircase and several panelled rooms to ground and first floors”.[1]


a William Taylor became the High Sheriff of Derbyshire in 1726.[3]