Langley Hall Circa 1903 - Historic Edwardian Landmark
Bishop Langley Residence and Church Hall
Langley Hall is an historic Edwardian landmark built in 1903 for the first Anglican Bishop of Bendigo, Henry Langley. The mansion and its collective buildings comprise in excess of approx. 1200sqm and include a grand manor, picturesque chapel, and multiple sundrenched courtyards.
There is a total of 15 bedrooms, many of which comprise an ensuite. The ground living and dining areas are significant and provide an opportunity to use as a grand family estate, functions facility, or perhaps a conversion to allied medical or medical residential accommodation as historically used during World War 1, when the hall was a recuperation centre for returned soldiers.
Langley Hall’s substantial grounds of 9,044sqm have been meticulously restored by the existing owner to maintain the vision of architects William Vahland and John Beebe. William Vahland is regarded as being the principal 19th century architect in Bendigo.
“Langley” is constructed in solid brick and has an atmospheric array of intimate dining and living areas, all of which have open fireplaces. The estate is complete with its own chapel, machinery sheds and holding paddock for the resident alpacas.
The extensive surplus land comprising Langley’s grounds could be subdivided STCA into numerous allotments should a prospective purchaser wish to hold the mansion and Hall or alternatively the entire site could be considered as a development site respecting the historic buildings.