Step back in time at this unique and beautiful village church, almost certainly built in Anglo Saxon times, during the early 11th century and this building forms the nave of the current church.
The original nave and chancel now form part of the Lady Chapel with a beautiful Norman chancel arch on which is a curious carved head. Also in the Lady Chapel there is a medieval grave cover and a memorial to Sir Thomas Hewitt, surveyor of works to King George I. There are very attractive Norman nave bosses, showing coats of arms of local gentry and two unusual carvings of ‘Green Men’.
The Norman font stands at the entrance to the 15th century tower and has a modern carved cover. The tower houses three bells the oldest which is dated 1425. The other two bells date from 1618 and 1630. The wooden pulpit standing at the north side of the nave dates from 1727 and would originally have been canopied and double deckered. The imposing brass eagle lectern was donated in 1893.
The south porch protects an impressive 12th century doorway. It has a fine tympanum with upcurved base and a chequer patterned surrounded by a lozenge band. The band consists of wonderful alternate human and bird head carvings.