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Old church of St Mary the Virgin, Woburn, Bedfordshire: the seventeenth century tower and adjacent Victorian mortuary chapel

NOTES: The old church of St Mary the Virgin was pulled down in 1868 and a mortuary chapel was erected on its site with the materials. The tower was built or rebuilt in the 17th century by Sir Francis Staunton.

All Saints, North Moreton, Oxfordshire

NOTES: Originally Norman in construction, the present church is predominantly Decorated in style.

St Margaret, Bagendon, Gloucestershire: the saddleback roof tower

NOTES: This church, Norman in origin, was rebuilt in 1460-1470.

All Saints, North Cerney, Gloucestershire

NOTES: This cruciform church is essentially Norman in style. An Early English upper stage was added to saddleback west tower when the church was largely rebuilt in the 1470s following a fire. The interior was extensively reburbished by the Gothic Revival architect, Francis Charles Eden, c.1925.

St Mary, Breamore, Hampshire

NOTES: This Saxon church, consisting of a chancel and aisle-less nave, is one of the most complete pre-Conquest structures in the south of England.

St Helen, Wheathampstead, Hertfordshire

Browning, Edward (1816-1882)
NOTES: Originally a Norman cruciform church, the plan of the present church was completed by the end of the 14th century. The central tower dates from around 1290 while the leaden brooch spire is a reconstruction of a Medieval version added during the restoration work of 1865-1866 carried out by Edward Browning.

St James the Great, Snitterfield, Warwickshire

NOTES: Construction on this large parish church began in Norman style in the 13th and was completed with Gothic additions in the 15th century. It was extensively restored in 1852.

St John the Baptist, Inglesham, Wiltshire

Micklethwaite, John Thomas (1843-1906)
NOTES: This medieval church was restored in 1888-1889 by the Society for the Protection of Ancient Buildings (SPAB) with the help of its founder William Morris. The architect was J. T. Micklethwaite.

St Giles, Tydd St Giles, Cambridgeshire: the detached belfry located to the south-east of the chancel

NOTES: This church dates from the 12th century and consists of chancel, clerestoried nave, aisles, north porch and a detached embattled tower. It was extensively restored in 1869.

St Mary the Virgin, Chickney, Essex

NOTES: This Saxon church originally consisted of a simple small scale nave and apsidal chancel, which was extended in the 13th century. The west tower was added in the 14th century.

St Andrew, Sandon, Essex: the west tower and south porch seen from the graveyard

NOTES: The nave and chancel are Norman construction while the west tower and the rib-vaulted south porch were added early in the 16th century in red brick with diaperwork of blue bricks