Country house, early C18, incorporating earlier Tudor building, outbuildings and walled garden. Finely coursed ironstone with limestone ashlar dressings and Swithland slate roofs. 2 storeyed with attics. A tablet in the church records that Reverend Henry Palmer, d. 1856, extensively restored the house, and so presumably much of the interior work is his. Two rooms have very richly worked plaster panelled ceilings, probably executed by Italian craftsmen.
In 1920 the hall and estate were bought by Lord Michelham of Hellingby and, in 1940 by an industrialist, Gustav Sonderman of Sheffield. From September 1940 to May 1946 it was used by the Red Cross as a convalescent home for wounded servicemen. In 1954 it passed to a daughter, married to Fritz Eske, who demolished it and built the present smaller hall which now belongs to the Wilkinson family.
Husbands Bosworth Hall consists of two houses, the Old Hall and a newer Georgian-style hall, situated on Theddingworth Road, Husbands Bosworth, Leicestershire. The Old Hall, originally constructed in Norman times, was substantially renovated in the 16th century as a west facing country house. The new and additional Georgian hall was then built facing south west, adjoining the older house, in about 1790. In about 1870 a Victorian Gothic wing was created to link the two buildings. The whole is a Grade II* listed building.
Saddington Hall, opposite the Manor House, is a large square-planned house of two stories and attics and three distinct building periods. The earliest, dated 1679, is ironstone and brick; A gable-end wall dated 1682 is a patchwork of limestone and cobbles. A brick pavilion of late 18th-century origin adjoins the gable.
Skeffington Hall is a 15th-century Manor House which stands in parkland off the main street of the village of Skeffington, Leicestershire, England. It is a Grade II* listed building and is privately owned.