The Belarusian Memorial Chapel is the first wooden church built in London since the Great Fire of 1666.
The church was formerly a chapelry of the parish of Hartland and was one of the properties given to support Hartland Abbey at the time of Richard I.
Hidden in the hills only four miles north and slightly west of the ancient city of Bath, the village of Woolley dates back to Saxon times and a visit to this most tranquil hamlet is a most uplifting experience.
It is believed that there has been a church on this site since the 9th century or even earlier, St Mary Magdalene stands at the end of a spur of high ground, which reaches out northwards towards the River Thames.
St Peter’s Wootton Wawen, near Stratford upon Avon, is one of the oldest structures in England’s idlands. Its tower dates back to the 900s, if not earlier.
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.
Wortley is a small village between Sheffield and Huddersfield, and the imposing parish church in the centre of the village serves what is essentially a rural community.
The first noticeable feature about All Saints is its position in the town, you see that this church does not face east.