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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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They are composed of wood, the altars and pillars of the nave being of the same material.
The nave itself presents rather a poor and naked appearance, occasioned in a great degree by the absence of sittings.
It consists of a nave of four bays, a south aisle, chancel, and massive western embattled tower.
The greater portion of this is now in ruins, nothing remaining but the nave, which is still used for services.
This was no doubt used in constructing the roof of the westward extension of the nave and aisles.
At the corners of the aisles are rectangular buttresses and two similar ones stand at the ends of the main walls of the nave.
The buttresses do not quite rise to the full height of the side walls of the nave, and not a pinnacle is to be met with anywhere.
The wall finishes in a gable and the whole west wall is a true termination of the nave which lies behind.
The Nave has seven bays, to the east of which is the transept, and beyond it the choir, which has three bays.
But although the eastern bays of the nave and all of those of the choir are Norman, yet they are by no means of an ordinary type.

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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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