For this church:
All the stonework surrounding the windows in the church is of architecture in the gothic Decorated style. Most of it appears to date from the 1870 rebuilding of the church. The exception is the western north window which may contain some original stonework.
The Nottinghamshire Guardian's report on the reopening of the church in November 1871 following the restoration mentions the window:
'‘The east window is of stained glass representing all the saints, and has been placed there by Lady Byron in memory of her late father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Westcombe.'
Hartwell (2020) states the window is by John Hardman & Co. of Birmingham.
The two windows in the south wall of the chancel were new in 1870 and fitted with plain glass to improve the lighting of the chancel in view of the south-facing aspect.
Both windows have upper lights having stained glass decoration of angels and one having the addition of a chalice and host, representing the presence of Christ in the Eucharist.
Three of the stained glass windows in the nave are dedicated to former village residents. The other three have biblical inscriptions and are of high standard representing the life of Jesus from his birth and life through to his death.
Three windows were gifted by Lady Byron of Thrumpton Hall and the other three were given by Dr Isaac Massey of Nottingham who was a native of Thrumpton. His father, Edward, was a farmer in the village.
It is possible that all six windows in the nave are the work of John Hardman & Co. of Birmingham.
The inscription at the bottom of the Edward Massey memorial window reads:
The inscription at the bottom of the Harriett Jane Massey memorial window reads:
The inscription at the bottom of the Arthur Alvey memorial window reads:
The tower has three narrow lancet windows which also contain stained glass. These windows indicate just how thick the tower walls are.
The stained glass in the tower windows have a strong attachment to Jesus and the Virgin Mary, the south centre piece is the Lamb of God supported by the stemmed lilies representing that given to the Virgin Mary by Gabriel at her submission. The centre piece of the west lancet is a dove, the symbol of God the Holy Spirit. It is also supported by lilies. The north lancet is of a diamond pattern leading and less decorative in design.