Just some of the church's features (click thumbnails for larger images):
♦ Tomb of Charles Norman, Rector 1833-1873, and his wife Caroline, just inside the churchyard on the left.
♦ South face of the clerestory, with a 15th century inscription inviting visitors to “pray for the sowle of John Stayling”.
♦ Perpendicular tower, built in 1473, with eight pinnacles and flushwork patterns (decorative use of flint and other stone), diagonal stepped buttresses and a clock installed in 1807.
♦ Early 14th century porch and 13th century inner door, and remains of mediaeval painting on the wall facing you as you enter.
♦ Painted hammer-beam roof of the late 15th century, restored with the same colours in the 19th century.
♦ Early English arcade, with alternate plain and foliate capitals, dating from the first half of the 13th century, though the westernmost bay was inserted when the tower was built.
♦ Memorial plaque to Robert Burhill, Protestant theologian and controversialist, who was Rector (1622 – 41).
♦ Font on an 18th century baluster, placed in the chancel.
♦ Reticulated stonework of east window, dating from Decorated period of 1290-1350.
♦ 19th century stained glass in the east window; attributed to Messrs. Heaton, Butler and Bayne, c. 1873, depicting Saint Paul, flanked by the four Evangelists, Saints Matthew, Mark, Luke and John.
♦ Late 14th or possibly 15th century rare Easter Sepulchre, in the north east corner of the chancel – explained on a banner just on the left as you enter the church.
♦ You will notice the strange fact that there is no image of Christ in any part of the church – other than the symbol of the cross.