The Norman work is especially predominant in the west front, with its exuberant decoration. This is continued on the south doorway, where two dragons are portrayed.
Much further building and rebuilding work was done in the early 14th century, adding to the richness inside the church.
A large gallery was erected at the west end in Jacobean times, and from then dates the elaborate tomb of Sir Richard de la Bere and his wife Margaret.
There is a small museum of the church's history over the south porch, which includes charming murals painted as visual lessons by a thoughtful Georgian schoolmaster.