The main conventual buildings consisted of:
Finally, there are references to the chapel chamber, the high hall chamber, the ‘long stake’ with a haybarn adjoining,the old stables of four rooms (built of stone with a tiled ‘cutting’ at one end), a wheat barn, the ‘great barn’, a gatehouse and houses in the base court, a bakehouse, a laundry, Master Horner’s house and chambers with a leaden roof, and the Middle House by the park. The last was built of stone, roofed with slates, and was of two floors with a staircase.
The precinct of the priory, with its paled park (containing the graveyard), gardens, orchards, and fishponds, covered 12 acres. The buildings lay athwart the site on which the present mansion stands and therefore some 200 metres from the parish church and village street.
The ground plan cannot be reconstructed, and we know little of the individual buildings.
The great church of the monastery consisted of a nave (120ft.), choir (51ft.), north and south transepts (39 and 40 ft.), all with pitched leaden roofs, and a vestry (22ft.), with a flat leaden roof. There were chapels, similarly roofed, dedicated to Our Lady (32ft.) and St. John, as befitted a church of the Fontevrauldine Order. The choir roof was ceiled; the transept and vestry roofs were timbered. The choir, south transept, and vestry, or parts of them at least, were tiled. An octagonal steeple, timber-framed and coated with lead, measured 61ft. Each side of the octagon was 10ft, at the base and tapered to 6 in. at the top. Four bells (weighting 14 cwt.) hung in the steeple. Before the high altar and in the north transept there were tombstones. These was a door in the south transept and possibly another on ‘the conventsyde’.