The church of St Margaret's seems lost, as if deserted by its village and left to its own devices. The church stands beside the B1074, looking out over the River Waveney, just on the Suffolk side of the border with Norfolk. It would be easy to drive past, but the church presents such a delightful picture, with its perfect round tower and thatched nave. B1074, Herringfleet, Suffolk, England, NR32 5QT
There was a church in the little Suffolk village of Higham at the time of the Domesday Book, and bits and pieces of that early church are incorporated into the current attractive building, which is primarily 14th-15th century, though the west tower is a century earlier. Higham Road, Higham, East Anglia, Suffolk, England, CO7 6JY
A church is recorded at Hitcham at the time of the Domesday Book, but the current All Saints is a mainly 14th/15th-century building. Hitcham has not always been a prosperous place to live; indeed, in the early Victorian period it was described a being one of the poorest parishes in Suffolk, but the church is a lovely building of flint and stone. Church Green, Hitcham, Suffolk, England, IP7 7NR
The church of St Peter at Holton is a striking building sitting on a small rise over the main Beccles Road through the village. The church is composed of a nave, chancel, south porch, and a lovely, slender round tower, one of the prettiest in the area. There are 42 round tower churches in the county, and Holton's is one of the tallest. Beccles Road, Holton, Suffolk, England, IP19 8RZ
The church of St Mary's at Horham is of 12th-century date, with renovations in the 14th and 15th centuries. The sturdy square tower was built about 1500 and rises in three stages to a crenellated parapet. Within the tower is the oldest ring of eight bells in the world, which is fitting, as Horham is famous for its bellringers.
The Street, Horham, East Anglia, Suffolk, England, IP21 5DY
Most of Hoxne's attractive parish church is 14th-15th century, in Perpendicular style, though there are parts of much earlier buildings incorporated into the fabric, indicating the great age of the site.
Green Street, B1118, Hoxne, Suffolk, England, IP21 5AT
The parish church of St Mary the Virgin at Huntingfield is a gem, a treat for the senses. Though the building dates to the Norman period, it is a recent addition that makes Huntingfield such a rewarding place to visit; an exquisitely ornate, painted angel roof, the work of the wife of a Victorian rector, who spent some 23 years creating an extraordinary work of art. Church Road, Huntingfield, Suffolk, England, IP19 0PP
All Saints is a large Norman church rebuilt in the 14th century when a south aisle and tower were added. The church fell into disuse in the late 19th century, and as a result escaped over-restoration by enthusiastic Victorian restorers and retains much of its historic feel, offering a glimpse of a medieval church without many later additions. Icklingham, Suffolk, England, IP28 6PU
The church of St Botolph at Iken is a Suffolk landmark. sited on a low spit of land jutting out into the estuary of the River Alde. The church is mainly 15th century, but the site itself is much, much older. Parts of the nave may date to the 12th century, but even that is a relative newcomer to this ancient site. Church Lane, Iken, Suffolk, England, IP12 2ES
In the heart of modern Ipswich stands a late 17th-century meeting house built for Nonconformists and later adopted by the Unitarian movement. The interior is almost untouched since 1699 and includes an ornately carved pulpit attributed to Grinling Gibbons. Friars Street, Ipswich, Suffolk, England