For this church:
Click the numbers in the key plan for details of each window.
A window of three lights by Heaton & Butler depicting major events in the life of Christ. In the left-hand light is his birth; in the right-hand light his baptism; and in the middle light his burial and his ascension. The window was the gift of Mrs Freeth.
A window of two main lights, both in the same style but separately dedicated. In the left-hand light is a figure of Christ preaching, surmounted by words from the Sermon on the Mount:
(The figure of Christ is appropriately accompanied by a number of birds.) At the bottom of the window on this side is the inscription:
The right hand light carries a representation of the sower, with words above (from Matthew 13.3):
The dedication at the bottom reads:
There is also a figure of an angel carrying a sheaf of corn in a central round light above.
The west window has figures of St Hugh of Lincoln, Paulinus, Augustine and mothers bringing children to Jesus. The text in the window is from Mark 10.14 (or, identically, Luke 18.16):
A plaque below with Gothic lettering reads
A fairly modern style of window, with design based around the words (from Psalm 121.1):
The dedication (below the figure in the left-hand main light) reads:
Designed and made by Lincoln Cathedral glazier Stephen Lewis. It commemorates the death of Eleanor of Castile, Queen consort of King Edward I on 28th November 1290 at the Manor House in Harby and celebrates 2000 years of Christianity.
The window depicts Queen Eleanor with the arms of León & Castile, England and Ponthieu, twelve crosses symbolizing the original Eleanor Crosses and in the roundel, the cross as the symbol of Christianity, with a carnation and narcissus symbolic of the triumph of true love.
Below the figure of Queen Eleanor in the left-hand light are the words:
Below the coats of arms in the right-hand light are the words:
The window was dedicated by The Very Reverend David Leaning, Dean Emeritus of Southwell on Sunday 25th May 2008.
A window showing Christ as the light of the world, after the picture by Holman Hunt in Keble College library. It is dedicated to Eleanor Grubbe.