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Church of All Saints

A Grade I Listed Building in Crondall, Hampshire

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Coordinates

Latitude: 51.23 / 51°13'48"N

Longitude: -0.8631 / 0°51'47"W

OS Eastings: 479478

OS Northings: 148483

OS Grid: SU794484

Mapcode National: GBR C8H.YCV

Mapcode Global: VHDY1.0B2X

Entry Name: Church of All Saints

Listing Date: 24 November 1961

Grade: I

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1091946

English Heritage Legacy ID: 136409

Location: Crondall, Hart, Hampshire, GU10

County: Hampshire

District: Hart

Civil Parish: Crondall

Built-Up Area: Crondall

Traditional County: Hampshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Hampshire

Church of England Parish: Crondall and Ewshot

Church of England Diocese: Guildford

Find accommodation in
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Listing Text

SU 74 NE CRONDALL CROFT LANE

12/26 CHURCH OF ALL SAINTS
24.11.61
- I

Of earlier origin, the structure is mainly of the period before and after 1200,
with a 2-bay chancel and a 4-bay nave, of which the eastern bay originally
consisted of a central tower and shallow transepts, identified by arches across
the aisles. The nave has round arches on massive piers, with carved caps, and
a tall clerestorey, lit by lancets. The chancel is Early English style, with
quadripartite vaulting, resting on arches with zig-zag and dog-tooth ornament
and clustered columns (some with stiff-leaf caps): lancet windows (later C14
insertions on the south side). The east bay has medieval canopied tombs on the
north and south sides. The external staircase (at the north west corner of the
chancel) of the central tower (removed in 1657) survives and is used, via external timber walkways, to give access to the replacement tower of 1659. This is
a huge red brick structure of medieval form attached to the north side of the
chancel, at the east end; it has plain corner pinnacles on octagonal corner
buttresses, a parapet, a bell stage having coupled openings (with round arches
within rectangular recessed frames) and at the widening floor levels, bands of
projecting ornamental brickwork. Supports to the former central tower and at
the west end show as massive sloping buttresses. C17 brick north porch. Low
pitched leaded (and aluminium) roofing, parapets, roughcast walling. Restored
1871 by Sir G G Scott. Several wall monuments, an old chest, old bells, two
brasses and a stone 'barrel' font of Norman date.


Listing NGR: SU8020849570

This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.

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