Tucked away from York's busy city centre, near the river Ouse and next to a row of picturesque 15th century timber framed houses, lies this fine medieval Anglo Catholic church.
The original All Saints was probably destroyed when the current building was constructed in the 11th century.
Dating back to 1868, the Grade II listed church was the first Gothic style non-conformist chapel in York and has been little altered over the centuries.
More information about this church coming soon.
Visitors could easily miss the gateway to Holy Trinity, at the end of Lady Row cottages in Goodramgate, the most ancient row of humble domestic buildings in York built in 1316.
The walls of the nave and the central tower is all that remain of the substantial Benedictine priory church founded in 1089, itself on the site of a pre-Conquest church.
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.
St Martin calls itself 'an old church in a modern guise', others have called it a phoenix risen from the ashes.
A special gem, basking in the shadow of York Minster.