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St James the Great

South Leigh
Most of the existing church is late 15th Century, built on a Norman site. There are several fine medieval wall paintings and some very old stained glass. The font dates to the 15th Century.

St John

Barford St John

St John

Kidlington

St John Baptist

Bodicote

St John Baptist

Whitchurch Hill
The church was designed by Francis Bacon of Highclere and built by Wheelers of Reading in 1883. It was built of flint and stone with lancet windows, the chancel and nave in one with the apsidal east end.

St John Baptist

Moulsford
Early 12th Century chapel pulled down and rebuilt in 1847 under the direction of Gilbert Scott with the exception of the West Wall, West Window and structure of the Tower. A major refurbishment of the inside of the church was completed in October, 2013

St John Baptist

Grove

St John Baptist

Kidmore End
An attractive church of 1852 in the C13 style by Arthur Billing.

St John Baptist

South Moreton
Heavily restored mediaeval parish church in attractive location


St John Baptist

Stadhampton

St John Baptist

Stanton St John
Grade II listed building with richly decorated early C14 chancel, fine pulpit, poppyhead pews and some good medieval glass

St John Evangelist

Taynton
The church dates from about 1450AD, but many of the architectural features are reminiscient of the earlier Decorated style. The church contains a wonderful collection of sculptured heads which are the work of 15th Century stone masons.

St John Evangelist

Carterton
A modern, 1950s church, with 1990s addition.

St John Evangelist

Little Tew

St John Evangelist

Milton, Banbury

St John Evangelist

New Hinksey

St John Evangelist

Hailey
Designed in 1869 by the young architect Clapton Crabb Rolfe. The Church has a strangely-shaped bell turret.

St John Evangelist Chapel

Fernham
The Church of England parish church of Saint John the Evangelist was designed in 13th century style by the Gothic Revival architect J.W. Hugall and built in 1861 as a chapel of ease for Longcot. St. John’s parish is now part of a single Church of England Benefice with the parishes of Ashbury, Bourton, Compton Beauchamp, Longcot, Shrivenham and Watchfield. In 2008 the parish controversially spent a £90,000 grant from the Big Lottery Fund to strip St. John’s of its Victorian pews, lay a modern floor and reorder its interior for secular uses as a village hall.

St John the Baptist

Fifield
Early C13 with C14 tower and porch; nave partly rebuilt 1840; restored in 1897 by T. Colcutt who added north vestry.

St John the Baptist

Kingston Lisle

St John The Baptist

Burford
Grand wool church in graveyard full of bale tombs.

St John the Baptist

Curbridge
An early 20th century building. It has remarkable green painted pews and red, black and white decoration against a background of whitewashed walls.

St John The Baptist

Hornton
Norman north arcade, but the rest a century later.Small perpendicular tower.

The wall paintings , Doom, and Norman Font are the main items to look at.

St John the Baptist

Kingston Bagpuize

St John the Evangelist

Wallingford
The Church of St John the Evangelist is a Roman Catholic community based in Wallingford that also enjoys a strong relationship with the sister community of the English Martyrs Church in Didcot.

St John the Evangelist

Oxford

St John the Evangelist

Hempton

St John the Evangelist

Stoke Row
Located in the centre of the village amongst the south Chiltern hills, this church was built in 1846 by R.C. Hussey of knapped flint with stone pillars instead of the usual flint and brick buildings in other parts of the area. With a Welsh slate roof and a North Tower; early English Lancet style.

St John Vianney

Wantage
The foundation stone was laid in 1959 and the church opened on 1st October 1961. Simplicity of line is the keynote of this church. The exterior wall is of hand-made multi-red bricks with a Flemish bond, the interior wall of fine texture red bricks in English bond. The roof is of strip aluminium and the interior ceiling of treated cedar in contrasting toned strips.

St John’s

Banbury

St Joseph

Thame

St Joseph

Carterton
St Joseph’s Church in Carterton started out as a threshing barn around two hundred years ago.

St Joseph the Worker

Banbury

St Katherine

Chislehampton

St Kenelm

Minster Lovell
St Kenelm’s Church was built in the 1450s. Highlights include an alabaster tomb to the 7th Baron Lovell who built the church, a nicely carved 15th Century font and original 15th century seating in the nave. A fine reredos behind the altar.

St Kenelm

Enstone
A substantial well maintained and architecturally interesting Grade 2* medieval building on a saxon site partly restored by George Street in the 19th Century.

The first building must have existed before 830 AD and some small Saxon remains can still be seen. The main Norman building was the nave and South doorway; the North aisle is early English and the South aisle 14th Century; tower, chancel, clerestory and porch are all of the Perpendicular period i.e. 15th Century. The Lady Chapel on the South side of the church is Tudor. There is a 16th Century priest’s chamber over the South porch. There are six bells. In 1856 there was a complete restoration under the well-known architect, George Edmund Street.

St Laurence

Appleton

St Laurence

Warborough

St Laurence

West Challow

St Laurence

Caversfield

St Laurence

Combe

St Laurence

Milcombe

St Laurence

South Hinksey

St Lawrence

Toot Baldon

St Lawrence

Tubney

St Lawrence

Besselsleigh

St Lawrence

North Hinksey

St Lawrence

South Weston

St Leonard

Watlington

St Leonard

Wallingford
St. Leonard’s is the oldest of the three remaining churches in Wallingford. Believed to be of Saxon origin, signs of which are still visible, it has been rebuilt several times during its long history. St. Leonard’s is used for services every Sunday along with its sister church of St. Mary-le-More.