Church of St Gregory, Tredington
The Church of St Gregory, which was built during the Early Medieval period, around 800 AD. The church underwent various alterations in later centuries. It is located 275m south east of the Tredington Post Office.
1 Chancel with N vestry, N aisle, S aisle, N porch and W tower. The remains of the Saxon church consist of the range of windows above the nave arcades, which were discovered in the last restoration of the church. A unique feature was a high gallery at the W end, the doorways of which still exist in part. Later in the 12th century (c1170-80) aisles were added on both sides and Saxon windows and doorways closed up. In the beginning of the 14th century the chancel was lengthened and rebuilt and the W tower built. About 1360 the aisles were rebuilt and widened. There were various additions and alterations in the 15th, 16th, 17th, 18th and 19th centuries.
2 ‘A church of intense archaeological interest.’ Above the present arcades between nave and aisle are the remains of double-splayed Anglo-Danish windows and two Anglo-Danish doorways about 4m above ground level. This is the remains of a gallery as at Wing and Jarrow. This church of c1000 was provided with Norman arcades about 1160.
3 OS Card.