|The Welland valley covered in last night's snow|
|The approach to Crowland|
|Not Cromwell, may be Christ, or may be an abbot|
|On the rood screen - St Guthlac arriving at Crowland in his boat|
|An unusual aggressive green man|
'As a callow youth, I stole the skull and as a responsible adult, I return it!'
The fifteenth century parish chest is a hefty affair with three locks. Three people had one key each, so that no one person could unlock it.
|Halley's comet - the hairy star, apparently seen by the stonemasons.|
We took the track towards Peakirk, following this as far as Kennulph's stone. According to Heritage Gateway, this is the story:
After a succession of lawsuits about the possessions of Crowland Abbey in the marshes, and the appointing, in 1389, of a commission to enquire into the marking of boundaries, new stone crosses were erected at Kenulfston and elsewhere. In 1394 men of Deeping destroyed the cross and were imprisoned in Lincoln Castle, where they remained till their friends set up another cross at Kenulfston. A modern block of stone with date 1817 has been erected on the old base, which stands on the banks of the Welland.
Kennulph was the first abbot of Crowland in 716.
|A bird box - not sure what for though|