Grade II-listed home along Oxford and Cambridge Boat Race route goes on the market for £2.95m


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A grand residence with 90-foot river frontage on the Oxbridge boat race route has gone available on the market for £2.95million.

Suthrey House is within the London suburb of Mortlake, Richmond Upon Thames, and has the most important personal river frontage within the space.

The Grade II Listed property was initially in-built 1619 and was residence to the world well-known Mortlake Tapestry Works, whose masterpieces could be seen in palaces and museums all over the world to this present day.

Up on the market with Riverhomes is all the floor ground and basement, which makes a four-bedroom house.

Mortlake is on the south financial institution of the River Thames on the Oxford and Cambridge boat race route, with Richmond Park and Kew Gardens each close by.

Suthrey House is in the London suburb of Mortlake, Richmond Upon Thames, and has the largest private river frontage in the area. Pictured: The outside of the home surrounded by lush gardens

Suthrey House is within the London suburb of Mortlake, Richmond Upon Thames, and has the most important personal river frontage within the space. Pictured: The exterior of the house surrounded by lush gardens

Mortlake is on the south bank of the River Thames on the Oxford and Cambridge boat race route (pictured), with Richmond Park and Kew Gardens both nearby

Mortlake is on the south financial institution of the River Thames on the Oxford and Cambridge boat race route (pictured), with Richmond Park and Kew Gardens each close by

Pictured: A view of the river from outside Suthrey House where the Oxbridge boat race passes through

Pictured: A view of the river from exterior Suthrey House the place the Oxbridge boat race passes by way of 

The Grade II Listed property was originally built in 1619 and was home to the world famous Mortlake Tapestry Works, whose masterpieces can be seen in palaces and museums around the world to this day

The Grade II Listed property was initially in-built 1619 and was residence to the world well-known Mortlake Tapestry Works, whose masterpieces could be seen in palaces and museums all over the world to this present day

Up for sale with Riverhomes is the entire ground floor and basement, which makes a four-bedroom apartment. Pictured: A bedroom hallway with hardwood floors

Up on the market with Riverhomes is all the floor ground and basement, which makes a four-bedroom house. Pictured: A bed room hallway with hardwood flooring 

Up for sale with Riverhomes is the entire ground floor and basement, which makes a four-bedroom apartment. Pictured: A garden and patio area outside the grand home which has enough space for an ample dining area

Up on the market with Riverhomes is all the floor ground and basement, which makes a four-bedroom house. Pictured: A backyard and patio space exterior the grand residence which has sufficient house for an ample eating space

Pictured: A courtyard outside the home with grey slate paving outside one of the entrances. The ground floor features plenty of windows to let in natural sunlight

Pictured: A courtyard exterior the house with gray slate paving exterior one of many entrances. The floor ground options loads of home windows to let in pure daylight 

The tapestry works began in 1619 and Sir Francis Crane, secretary to King Charles I, brought over 140 Flemish weavers and their families to make the tapestries. Pictured: A kitchen and dining room in the house with hardwood floors and an open plan setting with archways

The tapestry works started in 1619 and Sir Francis Crane, secretary to King Charles I, introduced over 140 Flemish weavers and their households to make the tapestries. Pictured: A kitchen and eating room in the home with hardwood flooring and an open plan setting with archways 

The first commission was for a set of nine tapestries for the Prince of Wales. A move towards painting and portraiture in the late 17th century meant tapestries fell out of fashion and the works closed in 1703. Pictured: One of the bedrooms in the house complete with hardwood floors and doors as well as a disused fireplace

The first fee was for a set of 9 tapestries for the Prince of Wales. A transfer in the direction of portray and portraiture within the late seventeenth century meant tapestries fell out of vogue and the works closed in 1703. Pictured: One of the bedrooms in the home full with hardwood flooring and doorways in addition to a disused hearth 

Pictured: A tapestry showing the The Seizure of Cassandra by Ajax from a set of The Horses, circa 1650

Pictured: A tapestry displaying the The Seizure of Cassandra by Ajax from a set of The Horses, circa 1650

The tapestry works started in 1619 and Sir Francis Crane, secretary to King Charles I, introduced over 140 Flemish weavers and their households to make the tapestries.

The first fee was for a set of 9 tapestries for the Prince of Wales. A transfer in the direction of portray and portraiture within the late seventeenth century meant tapestries fell out of vogue and the works closed in 1703.

Suthrey House is the one surviving constructing of the tapestry works.

In 2020, Mortlake tapestries from the Royal Collection had been on show at St James’s Palace, Kensington Palace and the Palace of Holyroodhouse. There are additionally units at Forde Abbey, Chatsworth House and the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York.

Suthrey House had a big Georgian extension added to it in about 1830 and is now cut up into three flats.

This one has 2,722 sq ft of lodging with a powerful wine cellar and storage within the basement and on the bottom ground there’s a kitchen/eating room, a big reception room, 4 bedrooms and three bogs.

In 2020, Mortlake tapestries from the Royal Collection were on display at St James's Palace, Kensington Palace and the Palace of Holyroodhouse. Pictured: The kitchen with hardwood floors and three large windows to let in natural sunlight

In 2020, Mortlake tapestries from the Royal Collection had been on show at St James’s Palace, Kensington Palace and the Palace of Holyroodhouse. Pictured: The kitchen with hardwood flooring and three giant home windows to let in pure daylight 

Suthrey House had a large Georgian extension added to it in about 1830 and is now split into three apartments. Pictured: The living room in the four-bedroom apartment features more hardwood flooring and pink walls

Suthrey House had a big Georgian extension added to it in about 1830 and is now cut up into three flats. Pictured: The front room within the four-bedroom house options extra hardwood flooring and pink partitions

This apartment has 2,722 sq ft of accommodation with an impressive wine cellar and storage in the basement and on the ground floor there is a kitchen/dining room, a large reception room, four bedrooms and three bathrooms

This house has 2,722 sq ft of lodging with a powerful wine cellar and storage within the basement and on the bottom ground there’s a kitchen/eating room, a big reception room, 4 bedrooms and three bogs

Pictured: One of the four bedrooms which features exposed wooden beams and old wooden doors with metal latches as well as a disused fireplace

Pictured: One of the 4 bedrooms which options uncovered picket beams and previous picket doorways with steel latches in addition to a disused hearth 

The generous kitchen/dining room has three floor to ceiling sash windows, a large family range cooker and a glass trap door down to the wine cellar

The beneficiant kitchen/eating room has three ground to ceiling sash home windows, a big household vary cooker and a glass entice door all the way down to the wine cellar

The 600ft of storage space in the basement could be converted into additional accommodation subject to planning permission. Pictured: A downstairs toilet

The 600ft of cupboard space within the basement may very well be transformed into extra lodging topic to planning permission. Pictured: A downstairs bathroom 

The beneficiant kitchen/eating room has three ground to ceiling sash home windows, a big household vary cooker and a glass entice door all the way down to the wine cellar.

The 600ft of cupboard space within the basement may very well be transformed into extra lodging topic to planning permission.

The home is personal and gated with parking for as much as 5 automobiles and a spacious personal backyard of 87ft by 78ft.

Nick Austin, from Riverhomes, stated: ‘This property has the most important personal backyard in Mortlake. It’s an house, nonetheless it’s simply gorgeous with the Georgian structure.

The house is private and gated with parking for up to five cars and a spacious private garden of 87ft by 78ft. Pictured: One of the bedrooms which features large sash windows that let in lots of sunlight

The home is personal and gated with parking for as much as 5 automobiles and a spacious personal backyard of 87ft by 78ft. Pictured: One of the bedrooms which options giant sash home windows that allow in a lot of daylight

Nick Austin, from Riverhomes, said: 'This property has the largest private garden in Mortlake. It's an apartment, however it is just stunning with the Georgian architecture'

Nick Austin, from Riverhomes, stated: ‘This property has the most important personal backyard in Mortlake. It’s an house, nonetheless it’s simply gorgeous with the Georgian structure’

He added: 'In nearly 20 years working in property, I have never seen something so tranquil and private. No matter where you go, you just cannot get the space and tranquility, especially since Covid, there is so much demand now.' Pictured: One of the bathrooms with marble floors

He added: ‘In practically 20 years working in property, I’ve by no means seen one thing so tranquil and personal. No matter the place you go, you simply can’t get the house and tranquility, particularly since Covid, there’s a lot demand now.’ Pictured: One of the bogs with marble flooring 

He said: 'The back of the house is the original 16th century tapestry factory and the Georgian extension is on the front of the house. You're holding a piece of history in your hands'

He stated: ‘The again of the home is the unique sixteenth century tapestry manufacturing facility and the Georgian extension is on the entrance of the home. You’re holding a chunk of historical past in your palms’

Pictured: The home's beautiful garden with lots of flowers and a paved seating area which could be used for outdoor dining

Pictured: The residence’s stunning backyard with a lot of flowers and a paved seating space which may very well be used for outside eating 

Mr Austin added: 'Mortlake was originally bequeathed to the Duke of Marlborough and he was the first person to build a house on the waterfront, the area has a rich and fabulous history of its own'

Mr Austin added: ‘Mortlake was initially bequeathed to the Duke of Marlborough and he was the primary individual to construct a home on the waterfront, the realm has a wealthy and fabulous historical past of its personal’

He said: 'Now it is a vibrant hub of a community with a huge array of shops, cafes, markets and pubs'

He stated: ‘Now it’s a vibrant hub of a neighborhood with an enormous array of outlets, cafes, markets and pubs’ 

Pictured: A hallway that leads into a dining and kitchen area via an openplan archway that allows light to travel throughout the space

Pictured: A hallway that leads right into a eating and kitchen space through an openplan archway that permits mild to journey all through the house

‘In practically 20 years working in property, I’ve by no means seen one thing so tranquil and personal. No matter the place you go, you simply can’t get the house and tranquility, particularly since Covid, there’s a lot demand now.

‘The again of the home is the unique sixteenth century tapestry manufacturing facility and the Georgian extension is on the entrance of the home. You’re holding a chunk of historical past in your palms.

‘Mortlake was initially bequeathed to the Duke of Marlborough and he was the primary individual to construct a home on the waterfront, the realm has a wealthy and fabulous historical past of its personal.

‘Now it’s a vibrant hub of a neighborhood with an enormous array of outlets, cafes, markets and pubs.’