W end of nave incorporates 1+ bays of the wide Romanesque nave, with arcades on both sides, that on S immured, plastered and whitewashed. Circular columns in red sandstone, with double offsetting chamfered capitals carrying round arches of 2 plain orders. Wide tower arch with similar half-round impost columns reset perhaps from original chancel arch (Haslam), carrying a pointed arch. N arcade further E of 4 bays, 1872, round columns, the S arcade of 3 bays of low, almost segmental arches with one octagonal column, with walling with door opening between the two W bays, perhaps the original S entrance before the S aisle was built. Roofs of nave and S aisle 10 bays, C15, with slightly cusped windbraces, much restored.
Chancel is within the E bay of the Nave. Altar raised on 3 steps, paved with C19 tiles. Oak reredos, incorporating elements from a screen (or wall plate) and C17 pews. Slender turned sanctuary rail.
Vestry, raised, and approached through the C12 arcade, screened by panels from C17 pews.
Pulpit: C19, oak, octagonal. Font: octagonal on inverted funnel shaped stem, probably C17, inscribed RDV. Pews: Pine, 1871-2. Organ: mid C19 with a painted Gothic case, rebuilt by Whiteley, 1977.
Glass: by Ward and Hughes. E window of N aisle, an Adoration, dedicated 1888. W window of S aisle 1857. Chancel E window, an Ascension, 1872, S Aisle, W window, 1856, by D.Evans of Shrewsbury for Glynne Mytton family. Also 6 large suspended coats of arms of the Mytton family and relatives, 1838, also by David Hughes.
Monuments: Nave, N wall: Bow fronted tablet of white marble, grey columns to sides and broken ogee pediment, by Gaffin of London, to Charlotte Glynne Mytton of Pen-y-lan, 1859. S wall: (a) White marble curved tablet with inlaid fluting to side pilasters and pedestalled urn against a pyramidal ground, to Jenkyn Parry of Maine, 1787. (b) Large limestone tablet with draped figures in low relief, to Charles Watkin Williams Wynn, at Ypres 1914. (c) Marble tablet by Sephton, Liverpool, to James Briggs, 1816.
At W end of S aisle, an important tomb slab of c.C9 discovered during work to the foundations of the chancel arch in the C19. A crucifix against a ring-cross, over a long Latin cross, and many scattered triquetra, interlace and other motifs. Nash-Williams discusses Merovingian, Viking and Irish influence. Perhaps for a princely grave.