All Saint's Church at Hinton Ampner.
Though Hinton Ampner has always been a hamlet it also qualifies as a village due to it having a parish church. This charming little place can be found on the Winchester to Petersfield road and it is part of the Civil parish of Bramdean and it is even larger than Bramdean! But what draws the tourists to Hinton Ampner is not ghosts but the gardens of Hinton Ampner House, which is also the home of the church of All Saints.
The church, which dates from Saxon times still retains some pre-conquest works, an internal doorway leading to the vestry, two pilaster strips on the north and south outer walls of the nave near the east end, and some long and short stonework in the north east quoin of the nave.
In the 13th century the church seems to have been rebuilt, preserving the shape and dimensions of the earlier saxon building.
The Timber bell turret, typical of small churches in this part of England, carries three bells. Two of them date from 1603 and are inscribed "Serv God" and "Fere God" with the founders initials J.W. standing for John Wallis of the Salisbury foundry. The tenor bell is dated 1619 inscribed "My hope is in God" with some letters reversed and inverted. It is credited to John Higden an itinerant and one time foreman of the Reading foundry, and may well have been a mediaeval bell recast on the site.
The church has sustained many alterations over the centuries. Lord Sherbome in his book "A Hampshire Manor" said that as sad as the loss of the original nave is the loss of the monuments.