The Churches of Britain and Ireland
|Halifax, West Yorkshire
All Souls at Akroyden. Opened about 1860, and designed by Sir George Gilbert Scott. According to Pevsner, Scott regarded it as his best work. Sadly, he used a soft local stone, which has weathered badly, and the building is now no longer used for services, as it's considered unsafe. A private trust looks after the building. The West door. The East window. SE 092 261. All © Stan Walker. Another view, © Stuart Leadley (2011). Link.
Carlton Road. U.R.C. © David Regan (2010).
Christian Science Church. SE 091 247. © Gerard Charmley (2013).
Ebenezer Methodist Church, built as Primitive Methodist in 1922. It was successor to another building on the same site which was about 100 years older. SE 091 253. © Michael Bourne. Another view, © Martin Richter (2014).
The former Holy Trinity, now in use as offices. © David Regan (2010).
Lee Mount Baptist Church, on Keighley Rd. SE 084 264. © Michael Bourne.
New Testament Church of God. SE 086 249. © Michael Bourne.
Northgate-end Chapel (Unitarian, 1872). © unitarian.co.uk. This, and many other old engravings on this website, are reproduced from the downloadable books on the Unitarian Church Headquarters website here. The books are Pictures of Unitarian Churches by Emily Sharpe (1901) and the 1914 edition of Nonconformist Church Architecture by Ronald P. Jones M.A, (Oxon), and the images are reproduced by kind permission of James Barry of Unitarian Church Headquarters. My appreciation also to Mike Berrell for his efforts in this regard.
Park U.R.C. SE 083 250. © Michael Bourne.
St. John the Baptist. From an old postcard (franked 1905) in Steve Bulman's Collection. A modern view. Seventeenth century pews. The Duke of Wellington Regiment Chapel. Gargoyles. SE 098 253. All photos © Stan Walker. Another view, © Stuart Leadley (2011). Link.
Salvation Army Hall. © Rob Brettle (2009).
14 April 2017
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