Worcester Cathedral has been described as possibly the most interesting of all England’s cathedrals, especially architecturally.
The church was designed by Edward Welby Pugin (son of Augustus Welby Pugin) and built between 1873 - 1876 to replace a chapel in the grounds which now forms part of St Joseph's High School.
‘Few churches in South Yorkshire contain more that may delay and interest the curious inquirer than this country chapel’. so the great historian Joseph Hunter wrote in 1831.
The first noticeable feature about All Saints is its position in the town, you see that this church does not face east.
Wragby Methodist Church celebrated its centenary in 1994, but is the third chapel on this site.
Sarah Losh (1785-1853), a local landowner, designed St Mary's in 1840, partly in memory of her sister and parents.
In 1898 the Diocese of Menevia was established, and the gothic style Roman Catholic parish church of St Mary became the procathedral, later the cathedral.
Wymondham's church has a most unusual profile, with a large tower at either end.
Discover 2,000 years of history and human creativity. Delve into the historic and human stories which have shaped the Minster we see today, from our Roman roots to the staff and volunteers who care for the current cathedral.
This small medieval church, built on the site of a Saxon church and possibly a Roman temple, conceals a fine collection of stained glass, including the earliest in York.
Spread the love and spoil your beloved by discovering new churches to explore together!
Lots of churchyards have swathes of snowdrops, but some also welcome intrepid spring seekers with open days, tours, hot cups of steaming tea and coffee and yummy cake.
Arthur, sometimes known as ‘the king that was and the king that shall be’, is recognised all over the world as one of the most famous characters of myth and legend.