(O.S. 6 in. xxix. N.W.)
(1). Parish Church of St. Andrew, stands
in the middle of the village. The walls are
probably of flint rubble, but are now covered
with plaster; the roofs are tiled. Restorations
in 1840 destroyed nearly all traces of
antiquity, but the simple plan of Chancel and
Nave has probably remained unaltered from an
early date. The West Tower was built in 1840
over an ancient well, locally said to have been a
Architectural Description—The Chancel
has a three-light E. window with net tracery,
in Roman cement, and two square-headed S.
windows, each of two cinque-foiled lights, retaining much of their late 15th-century stonework; there is no chancel arch. In the Nave,
only the easternmost window in the N. wall,
shows any old stonework. Some of the timbers
of the chancel Roof are old.
Fittings—Bells: two; 2nd late 14th-century, by William Founder, with a Latin
inscription. Chest: in the vestry, 17th-century.
Monument: on N. wall of chancel, of white
marble, to George, Viscount Grandison, 1699.
Piscina: in the chancel, with trefoiled head,
14th-century. Plate: includes cup of 1562 and
cover paten of 1617.
(2). Homestead Moat, at Bramfieldbury,