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is open timber roofed, with, a rib-ceiled chancel. The chancel contains some handsome stained glass windows, representing St. Michael, St. John and St. Laurence, as well as three others of more ordinary design. The sanctuary, which has recently been re-decorated, is exceedingly tasteful and well worthy the attention of the visitor. This graceful little church has now for some years been noted for its musical services, indeed it was the pioneer of this class of service in the town. The tower and spire of this church were furnished at a more recent date than the original building, by another architect, and fail to express the feeling of the original design.
Above this is the Star Hotel, and presently East-street turns off. At the north corner of this stands i
A bold design in Grecian architecture. The front (to the west) has a pediment in the centre, supported on Ionic columns, with pilasters at the angles, which are carried round the side in East-street. The interior is remarkable for its very large proportions and simple grandeur of effect, and should be visited. It is 95 feet long, 77 feet high, and 61 feet span in the ceiling, without columns or support between the walls. There are amongst the monuments a figure by Flaxman, and a group by Bacon and Manning.
Now presents itself, carried over the roadway by a series of ancient arches of different dates. The original building was Norman, as may be seen by inspecting the massive Norman Arch in the interior of the carriage-way, but this was subsequently faced w.'th a further protection of Early English work. The posterns on either side are modern, having been cut during the last century through
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