The eighteenth century was a peaceful one in Hacheston church, compared to the upheavals and destruction of the two previous centuries. The religious zeal of the past centuries had faded away and the church seems to have been treated with a certain degree of apathy. The livings of Hacheston and Parham were united on 17 August 1729.
There are various sketches of the church in the late 1700s from the north side, with the north door open and showing three large, late fifteenth-century buttresses, now replaced.
Inside the church there are records of burials in the north porch (Jan Gooding in 1721) and in the nave (I. Cooke of Glevering Mill in 1777). There seem to have been numerous memorials in the chancel, of which only Anthony Bull's now remains.
The present Glevering Hall was built between 1786 and 1794 by White the elder, possibly to designs by Andrew Archdeckne. The Hall was enlarged by Decimus Burton in 1834-5. The Archdeckne family became benefactors and patrons of Hacheston church and parish in the nineteenth century, donating the Victorian glass window near the pulpit. The hatchment (funeral coat-of-arms) on the north side of the chancel is that of the Archdecknes.