The Churches of Britain and Ireland

Torfaen

Torfaen on Wikipedia.


Abersychan, the former St. Thomas (1831-2) at Talywain. Another view. SO 262 040. Janet advises that there are plans to regenerate this building to be included as part of the Blaenavon World Heritage complex. Both Janet Gimber (2014). Grade II listed.

Blaenavon.

Cwmbran.

Griffithstown, St. Hilda. From an old postcard in Steve Bulman's Collection. A modern view (note that the small spire has gone). Congregational Chapel. Both David Roberts.

Henllys, Cwmbran - see Cwmbran.

Llantarnam, St. Michael and All Angels (CiW). ST 3070 9315. David Roberts. Link1. Link2. Grade II* listed. For related listed features, see here. Llantarnam Abbey Church. Another view. ST 3117 9289. Both Janet Gimber (2023), who advises that the last of the nuns left fairly recently and the buildings are being converted into a private hospital. Some interior views can be seen here. Its grade II* listing describes the Abbey as a 16th century house built on the site of a Cistercian Abbey. The church is evidently much more recent. Other related listed features can be seen here.
Mount Pleasant, Pontypool - see Pontypool.

New Inn, St. Mary at Panteg. Janet Gimber (2015). Link. Grade II listed. The Church Hall, (1930) is in the town. Panteg Methodist Church. Panteg Cemetery Chapel. New Inn Congregational Church. Interior view. Link. All Gerard Charmley (2010).

Pen-y-Garn, the Parish Church. Tabernacle Baptist Chapel. Both Gerard Charmley (2011).
Ponthir, Ponthir Baptist Church. Interior view. Both Gerard Charmley (2010). Link.
Pontymoel, St. Michael. Gerard Charmley (2010).
Pontnewynydd, Pontypool - see Pontypool.
Pontrhydyrun, Cwmbran - see Cwmbran.
Pontymoile, Pontypool - see Pontypool.
Pontypool.

Varteg, the former Wesleyan Methodist Chapel, now in use as Varteg Community Centre. Janet Gimber (2014).

 

 

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20 February 2024

Steve Bulman

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