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Weasenham All Saints Church.

Weasenham All Saints Church.


Weasenham All Saints Church. A beautiful church, little known to people outside the county, and only a stones throw from nearby Weasenham Saint Peters. This church without a tower stands close to a narrow road near a busy main road. This church has some lovely parts, it has 15th century rood screens, the faces defaced, what beauty there would have been before and beautiful hexagonal Jacobean pulpit, it has niches for Saints and a piscina that has a square hood mould and two long quatrefoils. Victorian in its look, this church is older than that, the west tower fell in 1653. The original 15th century porch had another storey added, built up on brick , to provide a belfry. In 1796 the south aisle was demolished, the west nave shortened by one bay and a new doorway with new porch added. In 1905, the 2nd Earl of Leicester paid for a major restoration. 2018 and the church has just undergone more work in the form of a new roof. The church has a Credence Shelf. (This to hold the Communion vessels). Weasenham All Saints Church. This church was practically rebuilt in 1905 at the expense of the late Earl of Leicester. It consists of nave with aisles but no clerestory, a chancel and south porch. The style is a mixture of Decorated and Perpendicular. The square tower stood at the south-west angle, but was taken down many years ago.
The organ is built or constructed by Norman & Beard Ltd of London.


Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.


Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.
Weasenham All Saints Church.