Now this church is quite a surprise.
The outside looks just the same as it always has but inside it's been recently modernised.
Gone are the pews, replaced by comfy chairs. It's all white and bright, with glass doors inside the old wooden entrance doors and more glass doors and walls around the side chapel.
And in the back corner a brand new kitchen area, usually squashed into a vestry or side room this looks quite strange but useful - as a church should be.
The feature that gets the church into the 100 treasures book is outside in the churchyard.
It's this gravestone with built in sundial. Each side has this rectangle recess and the angle of the sun should cast a shadow which marks the time. The sun was shining but neither side was casting a shadow that I could see and there were no markings that I could see either. The board in the first photo says that the upper edge points to the North Star.
The hammer beam roof was revealed in 1932 when a plaster ceiling was removed,compared to some I've seen it is very plain.
The font dates from C15 and has lions and woodwoses (wild men) around the shaft and shields around the bowl.
The glass ovals in the window below date from C17 and are believed to come from Innsbruck in Austria, they depict saints and secular scenes