Churches & Religious Buildings in All Regions.

Coventry Cathedral
The original Cathedral Church of St Michael was destroyed on the night of 14th November 1940 by incendiary bombs. Basil Spence's new Cathedral, consecrated in 1962, is a triumphant statement of Resurrection and life.
Salisbury Cathedral
Salisbury Cathedral is a building of world importance. Set within the elegant splendour of the Cathedral Close it is probably the finest medieval building in Britain.
St. Paul's Cathedral
St Paul's Cathedral is Sir Christopher Wren's masterpiece, built in glowing Portland stone, crowned by the magnificent dome; a famous landmark on the skyline of the City of London.
York Minster
If you're visiting York, you can't miss the enormous cathedral at the heart of the city - York Minster - the largest Gothic Cathedral in Northern Europe.
Arbroath Abbey
Arbroath Abbey consists of the substantial ruins of a Tironensian monastery, founded by William the Lion in 1178 and intended as his own burial place.
Auckland Castle
Auckland Castle is the home of the Bishop of Durham, and has been for the past 900 years.
Bath Abbey
In Bath Abbey you are visiting a church that celebrated its 500th anniversary in 1999. However, hidden below your feet lie traces of earlier churches that take the history of Christian worship in this place back over a thousand years.
Battle Abbey
One of the most well-known battles in English history is the Battle of Hastings which took place between Harold I and William the Conqueror in 1066.
Beaulieu
A unique day out in the heart of the New Forest. The list of things to see is as varied as its history which beckons you from across the centuries.
Buildwas Abbey
Set beside the River Severn, against a backdrop of wooded gardens, are the remains of this Cistercian abbey.
Canterbury Cathedral
Canterbury Cathedral is situated in the County of Kent in England, in what has become a World Heritage Site. It is located within walled grounds together with ruins and medieval buildings.
Carlisle Cathedral
The Cathedral, founded in 1122 and battered by centuries of border warfare, was built for the glory of God, and services have been said and sung daily in it for nearly 900 years.
Chester Cathedral
The Cathedral Church of Christ and the Blessed Virgin Mary at Chester is a living symbol of continuous progress combined with constancy of purpose.
Chichester Cathedral
For 900 years Chichester Cathedral has stood at the heart of Chichester. Each generation has left its mark on the Cathedral, so this magnificent building has unique architecture ranging from original Norman features to the towering Victorian Spire.
Cleeve Abbey
The picturesque Cistercian abbey of Cleeve boasts the most impressively complete and unaltered set of monastic cloister buildings in England, standing roofed and two storeys high.
Collegiate parish Church of St Mary
The most prominent architectural feature in Warwick, and for many miles around, the Collegiate Parish Church of St Mary is a building of great beauty and significance.
Crossraguel Abbey
The remains of Crossraguel Abbey, which are remarkably complete and of a very high quality, include the church, cloister, chapter house and much of the domestic premises.
Derby Cathedral
This beautiful Georgian Cathedral consecrated in 1927 welcomes visitors 365 days per year. The magnificent medieval tower, the second highest church tower in the country.
Dryburgh Abbey
Both beautifully situated and of intrinsic quality, the ruins of the Premonstratensian abbey at Dryburgh are remarkably complete.
Dunfermline Abbey and Palace
Dunfermline Abbey is the remains of a great Benedictine abbey founded by Queen Margaret in the 11th century.
Elgin Cathedral
Elgin Cathedral is one of Scotland's most beautiful medieval buildings.
Ely Cathedral
The Cathedral was completed in 1189 and now stands as a remarkable example of Romanesque architecture
Exeter Cathedral
Exeter Cathedral is one of England's most beautiful Medieval cathedrals and represents one of the finest examples of Decorated Gothic architecture in the country.
Glasgow Cathedral
Glasgow Cathedral is the only Scottish mainland medieval cathedral to have survived the Reformation complete (apart from its western towers).
Glastonbury Abbey
The Abbey is set in 36 acres of beautifully peaceful parkland in the centre of the ancient market town of Glastonbury. It is traditionally the first Christian Sanctuary in Great Britain,
Glenluce Abbey
Glenluce is a Cistercian abbey founded around 1192.
Gloucester Cathedral
A warm welcome awaits you at Gloucester Cathedral - one of the finest medieval buildings in the country and the jewel in the city of Gloucester's crown.
Hailes Abbey
Hailes Abbey is to be found nestling in the beautiful Cotswold countryside. Built in the 13th century by Richard, Earl of Cornwall, Hailes became famous when presented with a phial that was said to contain the blood of Christ.
Haughmond Abbey
The extensive ruins of the 12th century Haughmond Augustinian Abbey can be found at Shropshire's Upton Magna.
Hereford Cathedral
Standing on the peaceful banks of the beautiful River Wye, Hereford Cathedral occupies a site used for worship since Saxon times. The Mappa Mundi & Chained Library Exhibition is in the Cathedral.
Jedburgh Abbey
Jedburgh Abbey is one of the border abbeys founded by David I around 1138 for Augustinian canons.
Kildalton Cross
Kildalton Cross is the finest intact High Cross in Scotland carved in the late eighth century.
Kirkstall Abbey
In 1889 a Leeds man, Colonel John North, purchased the abbey and surrounding land and generously presented them to the City of Leeds
Lamphey Bishops Palace
The medieval bishops of St Davids were worldly men who enjoyed the privileges of wealth, power and status. At Lamphey, near Pembroke, they built for themselves a magnificent retreat away from the worries of Church and State.
Lilleshall Abbey
Lilleshall Abbey was dissolved in 1538, yet today its extensive and peaceful ruins are an evocative reminder of the lives of its Augustinian canons.
Lindisfarne Priory
Home to the Lindisfarne Gospels, a trip to Holy Island and the ruins of Lindisfarne Priory have all the ingredients for a great family day out in Northumberland.
Liverpool Anglican Cathedral
The foundation stone of this majestic building was laid by King Edward VII in 1904 and Queen Elizabeth II attended the celebration to mark its completion on 25th October 1978.Even through two World Wars, work of construction never ceased.
Llandaff Cathedral
The ancient Celtic Cross, which stands near the Chapter House doorway, testifies to the tradition of 1400 years of Christian worship. The earliest parts of the present Cathedral however, date from the twelfth century
Melrose Abbey
Melrose Abbey is probably the most famous ruin in Scotland. It was founded by David I around 1136 as a Cistercian abbey, but largely destroyed by Richard II's English army in 1385.
Mount Grace Priory
Although Mount Grace Priory is just a short drive from the grand ruins of the Cistercian Fountains Abbey it depicts the contrasting simplicity and austerity of life at this well-preserved former priory of the Carthusian Order.
Muchelney Abbey
Muchelney, the atmospheric and once-remote 'great island' amid the Somerset Levels, has many rewards for visitors.
Norwich Cathedral
The splendour and tranquillity of Norwich Cathedral have attracted pilgrims for nearly 1,000 years. For today's visitors the building remains a place for quiet reflection and prayer.
Peterborough Cathedral
Peterborough Cathedral is a superb example of Romanesque architecture. The West front built in the early 13th century is unique in Christendom.
Rievaulx Abbey
Set in a remote corner of the North Yorkshire Moors, it is easy to see what attracted St Aelred and his twelve Clairvaux monks to establish a monastery here in 1132.
Rug Chapel and Llangar Church
These delightful religious sites are located close together in beautiful countryside just west of Corwen. Rug is a rare example of a little-altered private 17th century chapel. Llangar Church is even older than Rug.
Seton Collegiate Church
The transepts and steeple of this lovely building were built by the widow of the Lord Seton, who was killed at Flodden in 1513.
Spynie Palace
Spynie Palace, or Spynie Castle as it is also known, is two miles north of Elgin in Moray. Far from grand and palatial, what remains is David's Tower, a square keep with a high curtain wall, and the ruins of several other buildings.
St Albans Cathedral
The Cathedral of Saint Alban stands on a hill that has been a site of worship since Saxon times and a place of history since the Romans founded St Albans as Verulamium.
St Andrews Cathedral & St Rule's Tower
These are the remains of the largest cathedral in Scotland, with associated domestic ranges of the priory.
St Bride's Church
This site spans two thousand years' development of an island people. Little of importance that has happened in England's story has not been echoed in St. Bride's.
St Davids Bishops Palace
St Davids Bishop's Palace even in ruin, still conveys the affluence and power of the medieval church. The bishops of St Davids in the middle ages enjoyed all the trapping of wealth and influence.
St Edmundsbury Cathedral
For nearly 1,000 years the site of Suffolk's Cathedral has been one of worship and pilgrimage.
St Giles Cathedral
When you walk through the door of St Giles' Cathedral, you are entering one of the most historic and romantic buildings in Scotland. Founded in the 1100s, this church has witnessed executions, riots and celebrations
St Mungo Museum of Religious Life and Art
The award-winning St Mungo Museum explores the importance of religion in people's lives and art across the world and across time. It aims to promote understanding and respect between people of different faiths and of none.
Strata Florida Abbey
The austere Cistercian monks were renowned for seeking out wild and lonely places in which to practice their religion. None of their Welsh abbeys preserve that spirit of remoteness more strongly than serene Strata Florida.
Tintern Abbey
It's easy to understand why Tintern Abbey was one of the first places in Wales to attract Visitors. Travellers have been flocking to this riverbank in the wooded Wye Valley for hundreds of years to admire Tintern's grace and sublime beauty.
Valle Crucis Abbey
The evocative ruins of Valle Crucis lie in green fields beneath Llangollen's steep-sided mountains. In medieval times, this was a remote spot (ideal for the austere Cistercian monks, who deliberately sought out wild and lonely places).
Wakefield Cathedral
The ancient Parish Church of All Saints, Wakefield became the Cathedral Church of All Saints in 1888, when the Diocese of Wakefield was carved out of Ripon Diocese.
Wenlock Priory
Wenlock Priory with its striking clipped topiary has a pastoral setting on the edge of lovely Much Wenlock.
Wesley's Chapel The Museum of Methodism & The John Wesley House
John Wesley (1703-1791), one of the most influential personalities of the eighteenth century, is the founder of Methodism. He built Wesley's Chapel as his London base.
Westminster Abbey
Westminster Abbey is an exciting place to visit for anyone interested in British History.  Almost all Britain's kings and queens since William the Conqueror have been crowned here, and many are buried at the Abbey too.
Whitby Abbey
Best known as the setting for Bram Stoker's novel Dracula, the impressive ruins of Whitby Abbey were once the home of a Saxon saint.
Whithorn Priory & Museum
Whithorn Priory is the cradle of Christianity in Scotland, founded in the 5th century.
Winchester Cathedral
Winchester Cathedral has its origins in the 7th century when a Christian Church was first built on this site. Since then the Cathedral has played a fundamental part in the life of this ancient City and a role in the history of our nation.
Woburn Abbey
Experience living history at Woburn Abbey, home to the Dukes of Bedford for over 300 years and still home to the 15th Duke and his family today.
Worcester Cathedral
Worcester Cathedral is England's loveliest cathedral, with Royal tombs, medieval cloisters, an ancient crypt and Chapter House, and magnificent Victorian stained glass.

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