Distributed by WMG “Golden Eyelids” by Lost In The Trees from their new album ‘A Church That Fits Our Needs,’ available now! Order at www.anti.com Lyrics As a color she’ll rise From the water A golden light Wanders with The birds Where have you been? What have you seen? All the peace When you come Following I’ll tell it’s worth it all Your voice sings red Behind your golden eyelids Are drawers of your hair But no tears now that Your cancer is fed Your soul shielded Your voice sings red My twins were born Far too early Cut out and laid In a bed of heat Lead me from this dark house With your gold fingers Turned this wicked touching Into a golden church Please tell me it’s worth it all Your heart beats red Behind your golden eyelids Float with birds in your hair No words That your mouth left unread My arms are your bed Your heart beats red You have such a good heart For wandering Al the peace when I come following You told me it was worth it all My eyes see red Behind your golden eyelids Beyond the last words you said I’ll follow All my flown away kids Let your arms be our beds And my eyes see red Anti Records Official Website: www.anti.com Anti Records Online Store: www.kingsroadmerch.com Anti Records Facebook: www.facebook.com Anti Records Twitter: twitter.com Anti Records Blog: www.antilabelblog.com Anti Records Tumblr: antirecords.tumblr.com
Holy Trinity Church, Stratford-upon-Avon – spire hidden by trees
Image by ell brown
This is the Holy Trinity Church in Stratford-upon-Avon. It is the site where William Shakespeare and close members of his family are burried inside.
It is in Old Town near a bank of the River Avon.
2010 is the 800th anniversary of the present building which dates to 1210.
Information from a leaflet I was given after paying £1.50 to go to the section to view Shakespeare’s Grave.
There has been a church on this site since at least 713 when a Saxon monastery was built here. The present building dates from 1210, with the oldest sections being the tower, transepts and nave pillars. The North and South aisles were added in the 1300s and the Chancel in the late 1400s.
The Church of the Holy Trinity is a Grade I listed building.
Church; collegiate status from 1415 to 1547. Anglo-Saxon
origins; possibly C12 work in early C13 tower, remodelled in
early C14; early C13 transepts; early to mid C14 nave arcades
and aisles; 1580s chancel; 1590s nave clerestory and north
porch; 1763 spire by W Hiorn of Warwick; restored by William
Butterfield, 1850s; by Bodley and Garner, 1888-92 and 1898.
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