This dates from the late 12th century and was restored in 1855 by the Lay Rector, the Hospital of St Cross in Winchester, and the Earl of Portsmouth of Hurstbourne Priors. It was then that the roof was raised to enable the height of the present east window.
The window itself was given by Mr. A.H. White in 1928. The figures, from left to right, are: St. Dunstan (patron saint of church organists - the donor was one); the Blessed Virgin Mary; our Lord on the cross; St John; St. Elizabeth (mother of John the Baptist), John the Baptist and, above, the cherubs and Christ in Majesty. Also shown are St. Gabriel the Archangel and Mary. Angels are seen playing musical instruments, and in the centre is the dove, the symbol of the Holy Spirit. The north and south windows are the original 14th century windows, kept when the roof was raised.

There are few memorials in the chancel, most to members of die Easton family. William Easton was vicar between 1817 and 1831. He and his family were involved in an agricultural riot in 1830 (4 years before the Tolpuddle Martyrs) which ended in a number of the leaders, local men, being transported to Australia. (The story is told by Ian Anstruther, The Scandal of the Andover Workhouse (London 1973). pp.65ff). Behind the altar, and therefore now unseen is a memorial in the east wall to Smith Stone who died in 1724, and was vicar here: interesting, as his name is not recorded on the list in the south aisle.

The altar rails, of oak, are from the time of Archbishop Laud, c. 1620, who thus protected altars from desecration.

The piscine - the small recess in the south wall (another in the south wall of the Wyke Aisle) was for water for washing the priest's hands and holy vessels at Communion.

The Organ dates from 1853 and was originally in a gallery in the tower. In 1910 the organ was moved to its present position in a specially built chamber, and the choir stalls were added.

Looking from the font, you may notice that the altar is not quite central: this is deliberate, because Jesus is shown as resting his head to the left in the crucifixion in the east window.