View west from altar.
The church has been well restored, and is evidently very carefully and reverently tended. In the churchyard are two of the largest and oldest yew trees in the county, which have been well described as 'picturesque adjuncts' of the 'God's acre' which they partially overshadow and adorn. Entering the south porch we notice a large stoup near the door, and within, the church is an old alms box of solid oak. There are some remains of Norman work visible, and on the south side of the chancel an arched recess, in the centre of which a small niche has been inserted. The end of one of the old benches of late Elizabethan work has been preserved, and the tops of the new benches are appropriately modelled after this pattern in poppy-head design. There are no memorials save a modern mural tablet, but in the tower is part of a slab to a former rector, temp. 1486.
Information from http://www.nottshistory.org.uk/articles/brownsarticles/uptonandhockerton.htm