Said by many to be the best kept secret among the forty two English cathedrals, it is a gem dating from 1108.
Discover the wonder of Nottinghamshire's sacred heritage.
Robin Hood is probably the first thing that springs to mind when you think of Nottinghamshire. Or perhaps lace, as the county was once the lace making capital of the world. In fact, St Mary's in Nottingham is still fondly known as St Mary in the Lace Market.
But, dig a little deeper and you will discover even more legends and treasures hidden in the county's churches; including a wrestling baronet, a river that changes its course and a spectacular collection of murals with a connection to the Boer War.
We have selected twelve to show off, but there are over three hundred simply waiting to be discovered.
St Mary's dominates town and country with its immensely tall 14th century spire of Lincolnshire limestone.
Handsome and unspoilt church containing an astonishing gallery of medieval carvings in stone.
Holme was a much more frequented place until the 16th century, when the river Trent changed its course to leave it isolated on the eastern bank.
Blyth, St Mary & St Martin The Benedictine Priory at Blyth was established by Roger de Busli in 1088, the first monastery in Nottinghamshire.
A beautiful place of pilgrimage which has had the most lavish of facelifts by Sir Ninian Comper.
Spectacular church containing the Phoebe Traquair mural paintings, commissioned the safe return of Captain Joseph Laycock from the second Boer War.
A superb collection of 23 monuments reveal the history of the church under the ownership of two powerful familes.
Classic Georgian estate church containing impressive glass, statues and momuments, including several to the Cartwright family.
One journey links four nations, spans 400 years of history and connects millions of people. Discover the origins of the Separatists, through five leading passengers on the Mayflower in 1620.
Blyth is a village situated on the old Great North Road, six miles north of Worksop. The walk will take about 2 hours at a very leisurely pace with good paths.
Home of legendary outlaw Robin Hood, dynamic culture, rich history and sporting glory.
Founded in 1986, the Trust raises money to help historic churches and chapels in Nottinghamshire.
Nottinghamshire is centrally located within the UK and enjoys good road and rail links.
East Midlands Airport connects you to Nottinghamshire from over 80 destinations worldwide. Birmingham and Manchester Airports are also close, with good onward transport links.