It does mean, however, that I can cover 11 churches with one post!
HOLY TRINITY, Mossﬁeld Green. 1840 by Blore. Norman in yellow brick, with starved tower on the N side close to the W end. Long Norman lancets, exceedingly long especially at the W end. The chancel added c. 1875.The first 4 are in Essex the rest are in Hertfordshire. Mee mentioned none of them and St Francis comments are mine while Colliers End comes from a Google search; the other comments are from Pevsner. Clicking on the pictures takes you to their Flickr set but there's not much else to see as they're all locked.
|All Saints, Woodford Green|
HOLY TRINITY (actually Christ Church), towards the N end of the High Street, was built in 1832. It is of yellow brick and has the tall, rather gaunt character of churches of that time. The one-light and two-light Perp lancets (an odd combination) are characteristic. No aisles, no galleries. The E parts were remodelled very well in 1914 by Ayres. Tall double transeptal openings with piers without any capitals. No E window at all, but N and S windows concealed by an arch across the chancel at the entry to the altar-space.
|St Cuthbert, Rye Park|
Whilst in Rye Park I accidentally (a happy TomTom error) stumbled on Rye House Gatehouse which is definitely worth a visit.
|St Francis, Hunsdon|
The redundant stable block of the Rectory was converted into a chapel in the 1960s in order to bring the church (St Dunstan, the parish church, is separated by some distance from the village) back into the heart of the village. It felt like a very Catholic arrangement to me and also rather apt.
HOLY TRINITY, 1841, by Thomas Smith. Of stock brick in the Norman style. Nave, wide transepts with galleries in them, and apse (polygonal outside). In front of the altar rails the Puginesque brass to a vicar who died in 1845.