During the Second World War it was covered up, as Sacramento Subway Map it was felt that the white chalk might be a navigation aid to German bombers. The origin Sacramento Subway Map of the Long Man is a mystery, with evidence to suggest it could back to Saxon, Roman or even Bronze Age times, but it has been conceded that it might just be the work of an artistic monk from the priory! The village also boasts a part Norman and part Gothic church which was connected by a cloister to the priory; in the churchyard is an enormous yew tree which may well be as old as the church itself.
Its trunk is 23 feet in girth and poles are used to support its boughs. The church itself contains a pretty weatherboarded and shingled bell turret, a Norman chancel and a splendid Jacobean pulpit complete with sounding board. The village street contains a happy mixture of flint, brick, thatch and medieval timber; some timbered cottages date back to the fifteenth century while Chantry House, of flint, brick and thatch, boasts a grotesque face with bulging eyes on its exterior wall. It is a pity that the Wishing Well Tearooms, housed in a building that dates back 250 years, are right at the other end of the village, but you will at least know you have earned your cuppa, especially after all that banoffi pie in Jevington.
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