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Latitude: 51.0096 / 51°0'34"N
Longitude: -1.4219 / 1°25'18"W
OS Eastings: 440650
OS Northings: 123518
OS Grid: SU406235
Mapcode National: GBR 755.MB4
Mapcode Global: FRA 76XF.V64
Entry Name: Church of St Mark
Listing Date: 29 May 1957
Source: Historic England
Source ID: 1339161
English Heritage Legacy ID: 141071
Location: Ampfield, Test Valley, Hampshire, SO51
District: Test Valley
Civil Parish: Ampfield
Traditional County: Hampshire
Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Hampshire
Church of England Parish: Ampfield St Mark
Church of England Diocese: Winchester
4/7 Church of St Mark
Parish church, 1838-41 by O B Carter and W C Yonge, stained glass designed by
W Butterfield and made by W Wailes, who built E & W windows and S porch in 1855.
Blue brick, mostly stone dressings, some red brick dressings, stone bell turret,
slate roof. In Early English style, plan of small chancel, 5 bay nave with
short N aisle, W bell turret and added S porch. Walls have plinth with
and moulded cill band. On corners flat buttresses with chamfers. E window
pointed with Geometrical tracery. On sides in each bay pointed lancet, expect
for added S porch, gabled with moulded pointed doorway and geometric window over.
Above is cornice with corbels supporting parapet with moulded coping. At W end
is stepped triple lancets. On gable elaborate stone bell turret with octagonal
spire, placed diagonally. Interior is as built. Above the pulpit in NE nave
is stained glass window commemorating John Keble, 1792-1866, designed by
W Butterfield, carried out but W Wailes, who did other windows. Roof has open
cusped framing filling the roof trusses. Stone octagonal font on circular drum.
Ampfield parish was separated from Hursley when church was built, its foundation
being inspired by John Keble, vicar of Hursley 1836-66, and important member
of the Oxford Movement. The cost of the building and the site being provided by
the owner of Hursley Manor, Sir William Heathcote.
Listing NGR: SP3665219115
This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.
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