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4 stars
Photographer: © Edward Lever (Gallery)Premier Member! Click for more info..(9th June 2014)

St. Nicholas Church, Rotherfield Greys

St. Nicholas at first appears to be a small Victorian country church but on closer inspection has many more interesting features than its modest exterior might indicate. Subjects of interest are the Knollys Chapel and Tomb (17th C), an early English font (13th C), monumental Brass of Robert de Grey (14th C), Aumbry (13th C) and other pre-Reformation features.

More pictures of Rotherfield Greys by Edward Lever

A picture of: Rotherfield Greys

This picture also appears in the following picture tour:

St Nicholas Church Rotherfield Greys Knollys de Grey Brunner Rotherfield Greys Oxfordshire

Camera Make: Canon Model: Canon EOS 5D
Focal length: 32 mm, Aperture: f 11.3, ISO: 100, Exposure time: 1/160 sec, Exposure Bias: 0 EV
Date/Time Creation: June 9, 2014, 2:48 pm
ImageID:1190341, Image size: 3000 x 2000 pixels

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5 stars
Comment by rustyruth(9th June 2014)

Very interesting Edward, I like all the different types of stonework. Very well taken.

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5 stars
Comment by Vince Hawthorn(9th June 2014)

Superb detail as always and a charming church.

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5 stars
Comment by Dave John(10th June 2014)

Nicely done Edward and good detail as Vince says

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4 stars
Comment by Paul JohnsonPremier Member! Click for more info..(9th July 2019)

An excellent shot of a most interesting church. I can't quite understand though why the tower appears perfectly verticle and the right hand part of the building is not.

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Comment by Edward Lever (Photo owner)Premier Member! Click for more info..(10th July 2019)

Thank you for the comment, Paul. The tower appears perfectly vertical because it was my intention for it to appear so. After all, it is the main feature of the building, and the eye gets drawn to it. There is always some leaning with these wide-angle shots, and a judgement must be made as to the main feature you want to be vertical. I know correction is possible using Lightroom or similar applications, but in my opinion the result often looks un-natural. My usual approach is to try to get the result I want at the time of shooting.

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