Bradford's beautiful cathedral is a hidden jewel waiting to be discovered with its peaceful setting in tranquil gardens where once battle raged.
Brecon Cathedral started life in 1093, built by the Normans on the site of an earlier Celtic church.
The world famous cathedral, housing many stunning features, including a Romanesque crypt, a perpendicular nave and beautiful medieval stained glass windows.
One of the finest examples of Gothic architecture anywhere: inside you’ll find a building which has lived through war, political unreset, the Exeter Blitz and much more.
Take in the beautifully restored medieval Lady Chapel and our impressive Norman nave, or journey into the crypt below and the tribune gallery above.
At the heart of the pretty village of Ludham, in the Norfolk Broads National Park, the carved 15th century font includes figures of 'woodwoses'.
This beautiful place welcomed countless visitors for just shy of 800 years, with the best preserved Magna Carta of 1215.
The original cathedral building was designed by the great Victorian architect Augustus Pugin.
Westminster Abbey presents a unique pageant of British history.
Westminster Cathedral is a supreme achievement of art with many distinguished works of artistic merit.
The connection with the Royal Family is strong, members have been baptised, married and buried here.
When the 16th century clerestory was inserted the ceilings were renewed and raised, with snowflake like painted wooden bosses.
The walls of St Grwst have seen over 550 years of rich history and religion and are the home to many a story, legend and myth.
From centuries old graffiti inscribed upon the door to the magnificently preserved medieval wall painting of St Christopher, our history can be read as you journey around this church.
Tucked away on one side of the old market square of Ruthin, behind a set of marvellous gilded wrought iron gates.
Interesting Tractarian church with stunning stained glass windows.
‘Fylliog church is an ancient, thoroughly restored in the 20th century, set in a quiet and peaceful location nestled beneath trees beside a flowing river, it is an oasis of calm where the spiritual and divine is easy to feel.
A veritable treasure trove of hidden history, from pre-reformation chandeliers, effigies of Welsh Princes, ivory states of St Garmon and so much more to explore, all set within a beautiful village, a place of rest and refreshment.
Many Celtic and medieval carvings are to be seen within the cathedral which is also rich in 18th and 19th century sculpture.
Built in various phases, the decorative style was significantly changed in 1982 and the beautiful interior is frequently remarked upon by visitors.
According to tradition a monastery and bishopric were founded in Clogher circa 490 by St Macartan on the orders of St Patrick.
Close to where we believe the mortal remains of Saint Patrick lie buried, not merely a tourist attraction but a place of pilgrimage and prayer for all people.
Along with Inch Abbey, Greyabbey is the best example of Cistercian architecture in Ulster and was the daughter house of Holm Cultram in Cumbria.
On the north bank of the Quoile River, Inch Abbey was founded by John de Courcy in atonement for his destruction of Erenagah Abbey.
In the 6th century a church of Augustinian friars stood here, followed by a Norman church in 1350, with parts of its fabric still remaining.
St Augustine's church is known as the 'Wee Church on the Walls' and is thought to be the site of a 6th century monastery.
The best example in Northern Ireland of a pre Norman monastic enclosure, sitting on a tidal island.