Hamsterley is pleasantly situated on the brow of a hill seven miles from Bishop Auckland. The village has a rural aspect and is close to the impressive Hamsterley Forest with its 4 mile forest drive, orienteering course, horseriding trails, mountainbiking routes, and forest and riverside walks.
The village hall was originally built as a school in 1822 and was converted to a village hall in 1967. It stands on the village green near the pond. The size, versatility of the layout and full accessibility of Hamsterley Village Hall make it an ideal choice for private and business functions. The hall is available for hire for meetings/seminars, corporate events, small conferences, stage productions and concerts, training, rehearsals, parties, functions, sports classes, fairs and sales, social events and dances. Regular activities in the hall include an art class, bridge, indoor bowls, pilates, keep-fit, karate, film club and dances.
Rooms: See floor plan below Heating: Available throughout the hall Maximum Capacity:Licensed for 150 throughout. 30 people in small hall, 120 in large hall. Facilities and equipment: This pleasant hall has a stage. The kitchen has a cooker and an ample supply of crockery and cutlery. Toilet facilities are accessible to all. There is a large supply of tables and upholstered chairs. The main hall has film equipment including a screen, DVD/Blu-Ray player, blackout blinds and a laptop available for Powerpoint presentations. Parking: No designated car park but roadside parking is available. Access: Ramped entrance with handrails. Hire Charges: Contact the hall directly Registered Charity Number: 527327
Jaquie – 01388 488323
On Street Parking
Thu31Oct20197:30 pmHamsterley Village HallJaquie 01388488323£8 Adult £5 Child £24 Family
Holmes and Watson are on the case in Hamsterley on the night of Halloween as they investigate the grim legend of the Baskerville family curse in this new adaptation by Northern Stage of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s famous crime story. Charles Baskerville is dead, and a terrifying beast is rumoured to stalk the moors around the remote Baskerville mansion. When Sherlock Holmes sends Doctor Watson to investigate, Watson finds himself surrounded by dense fog and a community steeped in folklore, legend and rumour, where the line between reality and myth is no longer clear. How can a rational man trust his own eyes when confronted with the impossible?