Related content in “Visitor information”

  • 1711 Walk

    Organisation Page

    London’s first Pop-Up Baroque Church Crawl: a 17¼ mile walking route linking 12 of London’s finest Baroque churches (or, one case, its ruins).

  • Anglesey Mon Information Site

    Organisation Page

    There are over 100 Churches on Anglesey in North Wales. A collection of high resolution photographs of all the churches on the island.

  • Around British Churches

    Organisation Page

    A miscellany of churches around the UK, visited and enjoyed by the website owner. A work in progress, always with something new to discover.

  • Art and Sacred Places

    Organisation Page

    Art and Sacred Places is a unique national visual arts organisation which specialises in commissioning leading and emerging artists to make new works of contemporary art in response to sacred sites and their communities.

  • Artefacts

    Resource Page

    This was our local church during eight happy years I spent in the Yorkshire Dales and it was treasured not only as a place of worship but also as a kind of community centre. It’s often called the Cathedral of the Dales for reasons that become instantly apparent when you see it. It is massive.

  • Association for Heritage Interpretation

    Organisation Page

    A key forum for anyone interested in interpretation – the art of helping people explore and appreciate our world.

  • Association for Heritage Interpretation

    Organisation Page

    A key forum for anyone interested in interpretation – the art of helping people explore and appreciate our world.

  • Britain Express

    Organisation Page

    A gazetteer of historic places of worship in England, Scotland, and Wales.

  • Buckinghamshire Church Photo Album

    Organisation Page

    St Carantoc was the son of Ceredig, King of Cardigan, but he chose the life of a hermit and lived in a cave above the harbour of Llangranog, where there is also a holy well. According to legend, his portable altar was lost as he crossed the Severn Sea. Carantoc went to King Arthur to ask his help to recover the altar. The King asked him to tame a dragon that was troubling the neighbourhood in return. After Carantoc had prayed, the dragon came running to him and bent his head, lifting neither wing nor claw against him.

  • Building on History: the Church in London

    Organisation Page

    Showing the ways in which historical awareness can be of practical value for the contemporary church, contributing to its self-understanding, current activities and future strategy.