The broach spire of St Peter's, Aldwincle
The nave and chancel
Mediaeval Stained Glass and a Green Man
The early C20th rood screen
At the East end of the village, as one heads to the broad valley of the Nene, is the second church, All Saints. The first features one notices is the great perpendicular tower, a stark contrast to St Peter's spire. The church was declared redundant in the 1970s, and since then has been preserved by the Churches Conservation Trust, seemingly in a state of partial decay. Fragments of wall paintings and old plasterwork against areas of exposed stone. The roof, dated to the 17th century, is raw and simple. An extravagant perpendicular chantry chapel sits to the South-East, facing the Manor House. To the North is the birthplace of the village's most famous former resident; the post John Dryden who's father was the rector of All Saints.
All Saints Church from the South
The Nave, showing remains of wall painting and the 17th century roof timbers
The Perpendicular South Chapel