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Foulden All Saint's Church.

Foulden All Saint's Church.




Foulden All Saint's Church, Foulden or Fugalduna, meaning: Hill frequented by birds, fugol (fowl) + dun (hill). The church (All Saints) is an ancient building, of which the tower is an ivy-mantled ruin, but the rest of the fabric, after being long in a dilapidated state, has recently been thoroughly repaired. The screen is decorated with paintings, and carved canopy work, with effigies; and under one of the south windows is the mutilated effigy of a man in armour, supposed to represent Roger Weyland, the founder of the church. The benefice is a discharged vicarage, valued in K.B. at £10. 2s., and united with Oxburgh rectory, in the gift of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, and incumbency of the Rev. Richard Lucas, M.A." [William White, History, Gazetteer, and Directory of Norfolk (1845) - Transcription copyright © E.C. "Paddy" Apling]Messent wrote, Square tower in ruins, 1 bell, nave with aisles, chancel and north and south porches. The style is mainly Decorated, but the chance windows are Perpendicular. Some of the 14th century windows have curious tracery in them The base of the rood screen remains. Slight remains can be found of Saint Edmund Church, Foulden All Saint's Church, near Stoke Ferry, square west tower (in ruins) 1 bell, nave with aisles, chancel and bothe north and south porches. The style is mainly Decorated, but the chancel windows are Perpendicular. Some of the 14th century windows have curious tracery in them The base of the rood screen remains. Monument to Robert Long 1656, by sculptor Martin Morley (Norwich)

Foulden All Saint's Church,
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
Foulden All Saint's Church.
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