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Apart from the addition of a porch in memory of Queen Victoria's jubilee and the removal of plaster from the walls, All Saints has hardly changed from medieval times.
The main interest of All Saints is its wonderful medieval carving in the chancel known as its 'Easter Sepulcher', (there is actually some debate as to whether it is an Easter Sepulcher). Situated on the north side of the chancel it tells the story of Christ's death, resurrection and ascension.
On the south of the chancel is a sedilia (seat) where the figures of saints and others can be found carved among the foliage.
People come from far and wide to admire these carvings which are considered some of the best in England from the early 14th century. In his book 'Hawton Church and its Mysterious Chancel' the last vicar, John Quarrel tries to unravel the mystery of why such wonderful carvings were done in such a small village church.
Move your cursor over the pictures for their titles.