The information here comes from Wikipedia
The Church of England parish church of Saint Michael and All Angels is the most prominent surviving building of the original settlement. The earliest parts of the church date from the 11th century. It is constructed of rubblestone and consists of a simple nave, chancel and bellcote. The chancel largely dates from the 13th century. Between 1870-73 the church underwent Victorian restoration.
The west window has a stained glass depicting archangels Michael, Raphael and Gabriel. The window was installed in 1935 by Morris & Co. The designs date from 1860 and were created by William Morris and Ford Madox Brown. The north side of the chancel contains another Morris & Co. stained-glass window depicting St. Matthew. This was installed in 1872–74, having been designed by Edward Burne-Jones.
Alexander Henderson, 1st Baron Faringdon is buried in the churchyard; the angel on his tomb was sculpted by George Frampton. Next to the church is the former rectory, which dates from the 19th century.
Above you can see a wrought iron arch and gate leading to the church
The west end with the small bellcote and on the corner a couple of old sundials
Another view of the South side of the church
The arched porch and as you go in a small lancet window
The photos were taken when I first started writing my blogs so I have forgotten where some of these graves are
This grave belongs to Alexander Henderson, 1st Baron Faringdon, the angel on his tomb was sculpted by George Frampton.
Ivy covered headstone dateing to the 1700's I think
Looking East along the churchyard
These I thought unusual at the time but I thing look the same as when they were first laid apart from the ageing and are along the entrance path
A tomb in the South side of the churchyard
Few more of the older headstones
Couple of views of the chancel one of the arch which has to be original considering how small it is and inside the chancel
Another view along the nave and one from beside the altar
More details from the church. A superb oil lamp converted work with electric bulbs and the church font
Memorial to Fanny the Daughter of William & Ann Kirch
The Memorial here is to James Rice who I wrote a blog on when I first started
Tomb dating back to the late 1600's and the inscription on the left is in the lancet window you saw earlier
One o fthe nice features of this church is the stained glass windows which are pure William Morris
and like I said he was only on the opposite side of the River Thames at Kelmscott
the lancet on the right I think has some older glass in it