The Church of England parish church of Saint Mary may originally have been 12th century, as a Norman doorway of that date survives in the chancel. The doorway is not in its original position but has been re-set. The north aisle and arcade are 13th century. The ornate Perpendicular Gothic bell-tower is notable. Dr. F.J. Allen, who was an authority on the notable late medieval Somerset towers, described St. Mary's tower as "the finest parish church tower in England outside Somerset". The tower, including the pinnacles, is 103 feet (31 metres) high. Many of St. Mary's church windows are also Perpendicular Gothic; with three, four or five lights.
One hundred years ago the village had two public houses: the Dog and Partridge and the Wheatsheaf. The Dog and Partridge has been converted into a residential property. A shop was officially opened on 21 September 2007 by the gardener and television presenter Alan Titchmarsh. The village has a primary school. Children from the parish travel to Oundle for secondary education.
- "Titchmarsh CP: Parish headcounts". Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 25 November 2009.
- "Civil Parish population 2011". Neighbourhood Statistics. Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 11 July 2016.
- "Key to English Place-names".
- Pevsner & Cherry 1973, p. 433.
- Page 1930, pp. 142–149.
- Pevsner & Cherry 1973, p. 432.
- Flannery, Julian (2016). Fifty English Steeples: The Finest Medieval Parish Church Towers and Spires in England. New York City, New York, United States: Thames and Hudson. pp. 364–369. ISBN 978-0500343142.
- The Dog and Partridge Archived 19 October 2007 at the Wayback Machine
- The Wheatsheaf
- Sullivan, Ted (24 September 2007). "When Titchmarsh came to Titchmarsh". Retrieved 25 November 2009.
- "Titchmarsh Primary School". Retrieved 25 November 2009.
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