This tiny church is built partly of Roman bricks and tiles and is named for the Bishop of Tours; it was presented by Queen Bertha, the French (Christian) wife of (pagan) 6th–century Saxon King Ethelbert of Kent, as part of her marriage contract. It's considered the oldest parish church in England in continuous use and was already in existence when Augustine arrived from Rome to convert the Anglo-Saxon natives. The church, along with Canterbury Cathedral and St. Augustine's Abbey, is a designated World Heritage Site.