That the mediaeval tenor bell is the heaviest bell in Denbury Church tower and carries a rhyming inscription:
"Voce mea viva
Depello cuncta nociva"
(With my lively voice I drive away all harmful things)
That another bell is inscribed:
"I to the church the living call and to the grave do summon all; 1829; Revd. R.H. Froude, Rector; Mr. Simmons and Goodley, Wardens; Prosperity to this parish; Hambling fecit Blackawton. Peace to the ringers of Denbury."
That the small bungalow in the garden of Ivy Cottage along East St was once a fish-and-chip shop beloved of the inhabitants of Denbury Camp (aka Rawlinson Barracks) during and after WWII?
That in the 1851 British Census of Denbury;
North St was called Yonder St
South St was called Green St
East St was called Higher St
West St was called Lower St?
That the extended building, 1-1a South St, was a pub until it was closed in the 1970s and was called "The Church House Inn"? The lozenge-shaped plaque on which the pub's name was written can still be seen on the end wall facing down South St.
That the manor wall which skirts Denbury Green does not appear on the tithe map of 1841? The present wall was built in two stages; the second stage was added to raise the height of the wall after the owner had received a complaint from the Rector that his daughters were playing tennis on a Sunday!
That Chesten House, the house at the end of the horse-chestnut drive on West Street, was briefly called Gaia House and before that, Saxon House? Early in the 20th century it was the Rectory and was the building from which the tennis-players in the Manor would have been spotted probably from the topmost window!
That Fairfield Farm, on the eastern edge of the village, takes its name from a large annual fair held each year for three days in September, around the feast of St Mary the Virgin?