Wall paintings on the east wall between existing side walls. Note wooden ties half way up the wall, also the rods (iron cart wheel tyres - see roof) that tie the wall into the roof timbers. Also note the Green Man at the apex of the roof timber.
Below is an extract from the letter Bryan Egan received from Mark Perry of The Perry Lithgow Partnership (conservators of wall paintings) in response to request for information regarding the paintings.

August 1993

...The find you have made is interesting although I have to say that I feel the results of a conservation programme may be a little disappointing given the condition of the painting. The main problem lies in the overlaying of what appears to be three different royal arms, each of which has been partially covered at some time, leaving a mixture of differing periods and designs. the difficulty would lie in how to present such a painting coherently. For example the most colourful section is the central arms, which you dated to 1701, but much of the surrounding decoration including the faintly visible lion and unicorn, are on an earlier level, the supporters for the latest painting having been destroyed. This means that although there appears to be much painting waiting to be uncovered, one could not ethically remove the covering layer because it is part of another period of decoration. The painting would therefore have to be presented as what it now is - a palimpsest of various periods...