Winteringham, St Peter
This exceptional Grade I listed medieval church, dedicated to St Peter, is cared for by the Churches Conservation Trust.
Whissendine, St Andrew
Set within the charming Rutland village of Whissendine, St Andrew’s is famous for its impressive C14th west tower, which dominates the landscape and can be seen from miles away.
Wentnor, St Michael and All Angels
With its impressive wooden belcote and clock tower, the Grade II* listed church of St Michael and All Angels lies at the heart of the pretty Shropshire village of Wentnor.
Wellington, St Margaret of Antioch
The handsome medieval Grade I listed church of St Margaret of Antioch is an important feature in the Wellington Conservation Area and is notable for its roof carpentry.
Stretton, St Nicholas
Built between 1086 and 1185, when it was granted to the Knights Templar, St Nicholas is probably the oldest church in Rutland.
Rushden, St Mary
This pretty Grade II* listed church comprises a C15th west tower, a C14th nave and a small chancel rebuilt in brick in 1849.
Radstone, St Lawrence
At the end of a narrow, grassy footpath lies the serene medieval church of St Lawrence in the tiny rural hamlet of Radstone. Dating from C12th and C13th, with the south aisle and porch added in C14th, this Grade I listed church is renowned for its peaceful atmosphere.
Pembridge, St Mary the Virgin
Perched on a gentle rise above the charming “black and white” Herefordshire village of Pembridge, the medieval Grade I listed church of St Mary’s, and its associated bell tower, form important features in the Pembridge Conservation Area.
North Piddle, St Michael and All Angels
The simple, peaceful church of St Michael and All Angels was originally built in 1289, but by the mid C19th the church had fallen into a poor state of repair. Rebuilding took place in 1876 by Henry Rowe of Worcester in the C14th Decorated style.