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Old February 9th, 2011, 02:14 AM   #81
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Quote:
Originally Posted by smarne View Post
all churches are beautiful
nope
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Old February 11th, 2011, 05:28 PM   #82
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Murano, near Venice (Italy). Saint Mary and Saint Donatus Church

84MuranoSsMariaDonato [Public domain], by MarkusMark (Own work), from Wikimedia Commons


from Wikimedia Commons



Murano - Pavement circulaire [Public domain], by Mosaïstes byzantins (Olivier Gabriel), from Wikimedia Commons


Murano - Pavement - Les griffons [Public domain], by Mosaïstes byzantins (Olivier Gabriel), from Wikimedia Commons
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Old March 19th, 2011, 04:09 PM   #83
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RAVENSWORTH SYNAGOGUE

Quote:
Originally Posted by Percy Trimmer View Post
According to Lewis Bolsover The Jewish Communities of North-East England (1980) 250 sq yds of land was bought in 1835 for a burial ground in Thornton Street and enclosed with a wall.

The site for the synagogue in Temple Street was acquired in 1838. "It has been suggested that there was a subterranean passage connecting the synagogue with the cemetery, but this was probably no more than an enclosed pathway and a later memoir refers to a narrow lane with an iron railing and gate running by the side of the synagogue and leading to the cemetery."

The cemetery was ordered to be closed in 1851 and burials then took place at the Sunderland cemetery until 1857 when a site was purchased in the City Cemetery in Elswick Road. The cemetery [in 1980] had only five headstones. Three were weatherbeaten, but two were in reasonably good condition and the Hebrew engravings were legible.
Just to follow on this theme - here are some photographs of RAVENSWORTH SYNAGOGUE which used to operate at Ravensworth Terrace, Summerhill.

The Synagogue has been converted into office accommodation but was originally built in 1925 on the site of three houses in Ravensworth Terrace.

Its original name was Newcastle United Hebrew Congregation and Beth Hamedras and closed in Closed 1969.







This photograph courtesy of the City Libraries Collection @ http://www.flickr.com/photos/newcast...es/4082678186/ - taken in 1977. The building is run down and derelict.

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Old March 23rd, 2011, 05:26 PM   #84
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Quote:
Originally Posted by DXNewcastle View Post
Couldn't mistake that frontage.
Its the (former) synagogue on Eskdale Terrace in Jesmond, now the Art Department of Newcastle Central high School (and well worth a visit during one of their open days if you can manage it).
That was quick - must make these a little harder

Doers anyone know if this building is Listed? - I cannot see anything

Built in 1914-5 by Newcastle Architect Marcus Kenneth Glass in an Art Deco interpretation of Byzantine Revival style. This is the last intact Synagogue by Glass in the UK.

Evidently much of the interior features of the Synagogue were removed/remodelled when it was converted into the school building.

It was the former home of the Jesmond Hebrew Congregation which closed in 1986.





Some 1912 views from the City Library Collection @ http://www.flickr.com/photos/newcast...n/photostream/

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Old September 19th, 2011, 02:03 PM   #85
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St James's United Reformed Church

Perhaps one of Newcastle's little known Church, it stands on Northumberland Road and this visit was on 10th September 2011.

This is the third St James's Church to be built in Newcastle, the one's built in 1828 and 1858 having stood on Blackett Street. Those buildings have long since been demolished and the present Church was built in 1884.

A Grade II* Listed Building and this is the descriptive text:

Congregational, now United Reformed, Church. 1882-4 by T. Lewis Banks.

Snecked sandstone with ashlar dressings; grey and green slate roofs. Cruciform church, with corner, and side aisles, aligned north-south; ritual west porches and vestibule; Sunday School,hall and house behind.

Free C13 style. Gabled west front has 10 arched windows under tall 5-bay arcade, the outer bays blind; higher blind arcade in gable peak; angle buttresses with spirelets. Flanking gabled porches have double doors with elaborate hinges, triple nook shafts, shouldered surrounds and carved tympana. Lancet windows, paired in corner and triple in side aisles. Complex high roofs, with slate-hung central lantern and tall octagonal spire.

Interior: walls rendered, with ashlar dressings, above boarded dado. 4 square piers with shafts to arches of side aisles and lower arches of corner aisles.

Glass roof on pendentives to lantern; arch braced collar trusses to side aisles. West gallery. High Gothic-style pulpit with wrought-iron grilles.

Choir pews are memorial to dead of both world wars. Much C19 painted glass, including, 2 windows by Atkinson Bros. of Newcastle in memory of Elizabeth and Florence Dunford of 1888 and 1919; and one by G. J. Baguley and Son in memory of William Crossley d.1918.

Source: J.C.G. Binfield 'The Building of a Town Centre Church : St James ' Congregational Church, Newcastle upon Tyne' Northern History v.XVIII, Leeds 1983, pp.l53-181.

More photographs @ http://www.fototime.com/inv/E9A9070595035D0















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Old September 23rd, 2011, 05:36 PM   #86
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The Church of St George Jesmond

A Grade 1 Listed building which was built between 1887 and 1888 to a design by Thomas Ralph Spencer and funded solely by Charles Mitchell. Mitchell lived close by and was a ship building magnate.

The Church was consecrated by the first Bishop of Newcastle, Ernest Roland Wilberforce on 16th October 1888.

The tower rises 154 feet and stands as the highest point in Jesmond.

Such is thought of Charles Mitchell that he has not just one but two memorials in the Church.

This is the listing text courtesy of the British Listed Building site @ http://www.britishlistedbuildings.co...stle-upon-tyne

Description: Church of St George

Grade: I
Date Listed: 14 June 1954
English Heritage Building ID: 304765

OS Grid Reference: NZ2551466795
OS Grid Coordinates: 425514, 566795
Latitude/Longitude: 54.9951, -1.6027

Location: 1 St George's Close, Byker, Newcastle Upon Tyne NE2 2DQ

Locality: Newcastle Upon Tyne
Local Authority: Newcastle upon Tyne
County: Tyne And Wear
Country: England
Postcode: NE2 2DQ

NZ 26 NE NEWCASTLE UPON TYNE OSBORNE ROAD (east side)
9/436 Church of St. George
14/6/54
G.V. I

Parish church, 1888 by T.R. Spence; paid for by Charles Mitchell.

Sandstone ashlar with plinth; graduated Lakeland slate roof with stone gable copings.

Aisled nave with south porch and west baptistry; aisled chancel; south-east tower and vestry. C13 style with Venetian campanile. Panelled and glazed recessed double door in gabled porch with ornate iron gates; tall 2-light west and 3-lighteast windows have bar tracery; lancets in aisles, baptistry and vestry; plate tracery 2-light clerestory windows.
Tall tower has long, transomed belfry lancets with shafts; corbel table under pyramidal roof; similar roof to vestry.

Interior: 5-bay arcades have round piers with high moulded plinths and moulded capitals; moulded 2-centred arches. Enriched throughout with Art-and Craft decorative work of outstanding quality including bronze statue of St. George in canopied niche, designed by Spence, in west wall filled with Caen stone carved in crocketed tracery and niches. Whole of west window and figures of east window designed by John W. Brown (from Newcastle but then at Church St., Stoke Newington); other glass by C. W. Mitchell, son of the donor. 2 west aisle windows made by O'Neil Bros., London; other windows made by Gateshead Stained Glass Co. Mosaic lining of chancel y Spence with figures designed by C. W. Mitchell and executed by Rust and Co., London. Wrought iron, brass and copper by Alfred Shirley, Cable Street, London; marble altar, reredos and font by Emley and Co., Newcastle; oak pulpit by Ralph Hedley, screens by him and Messrs. Robson and Co., Newcastle.

Stencilled decoration to wagon roof of nave; painted square-panelled chancel roof; stencilled aisle roofs. Bronze memorial tablet signed by Frampton commemorates Charles Mitchell, who was partner to Lord Armstrong, and has marble and enamel decoration. The whole remarbly well preserved. Source: Newcastle Daily Journal 13 October 1888; Newcastle Daily Chronicle of same date; W. F. Dendy 'An Account
of Jesmond 'Archaeologia Aeliana 3 I (1904) 183-5.

More photographs @ http://www.fototime.com/inv/5206A89650A44C8

























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Old September 26th, 2011, 06:57 PM   #87
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Quote:
Originally Posted by growly grace View Post
That hidden catholic church in Worswick Street?
Yes well done indeed for spotting that one - it is indeed the Church Presbytery of St Andrews R.C. in Worswick Street, designed in 1874 by Thomas Gibson.











Its also the Church where my Granddaughter Brydee Alice Mary Ellwood was christened 23rd August 2009.

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Old October 3rd, 2011, 12:02 PM   #88
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Christ Church - North Shields

This Grade II Listed Building is the replacement for the Parish Church of St Mary that used to stand in Tynemouth Castle. The current Church was built by Robert Trollope and consecrated in 1668.

h Church has been added to over the years with the Tower being added in 1788 and fully restored by John Dodd in 1793.

The Tower contains 10 bells, six dating from 1787.

Intersecting to see that one of the stained glass windows was damaged during Second World War and consequently replaced with a plain glass window.

There is a marvellous stained glass commemorating the 100th anniversary of the Tynemouth Lifeboat Station which was designed by Dr L C Evetts in 1962.

The model ships in the Mariners Chapel date from 1820 and the nautical connection is continued with the organ being housed in a mahogany case including panels from the 1884 Corvette HMS Calliope.

The Parish Stocks, last used in 1832 are also on display in the Church.

This is a description from the Grade Listing, courtesy of The British Listed Building web site @ http://www.britishlistedbuildings.co...urch-tynemouth

Description: Christ Church

Grade: II
Date Listed: 24 October 1950
English Heritage Building ID: 303358

OS Grid Reference: NZ3539368683
OS Grid Coordinates: 435393, 568683
Latitude/Longitude: 55.0115, -1.4481

Location: A192, North Tyneside NE29 0LW

Locality: Tynemouth
Local Authority: North Tyneside
County: Tyne And Wear
Country: England
Postcode: NE29 0LW

TYNEMOUTH PRESTON ROAD (east side)
NZ 3568 NW
North Shields.
11/112
24.10.50 Christ Church
G.V. II

Parish church, 1654-68, finished by Robert Trollop, 1786-88; tower added by John Dodds; 1792-93 extensive rebuilding by John Dodds; 1869 chancel and organ- chamber.

Sandstone ashlar with plinth and rusticated quoins; Welsh slate roof.

West tower; aisled nave with north vestry; apsed chancel with half octagonal north organ chamber, now vestry. Tower has west double door under ornamental fanlight, flanked by large blind roundels and with large roundel above; 2 upper stages have keystoned surrounds to round-headed window, clock, and belfry openings under cornice and battlemented parapet.

Full-height aisles to 3-bay nave have quoined, slightly projecting central bay containing double door with ornamental fanlight under roundel;
side bays have tall round-headed windows under smaller similar gallery windows. Similar windows in returns of aisle, in one-bay chancel and stepped in apse.

Nave has north vestry in domestic style adjacent to central bay of aisle. Hipped roofs to nave, aisles and vestries, except at west nave; roundel to chancel; weather-**** tower finial. Rainwater head dated 1832 in angle of chancel and south aisle may be resited from former smaller chancel.

Interior: plaster walls; flat ceiling with egg-and-dart and Greek key stucco decoration to nave, symbols of Trinity above altar. Elliptical-arched nave arcades on slender columns; cast iron columns to inserted west organ loft.

2 stone grave covers set in floor of east end of nave: Stephen Dockwray, vicar, died 1681 (this partly missing) and members of the Howlett family, died 1683 and 1694. Historical note: built to replace the decayed parish
church in Tynemouth Priory.

Sources: H.E. Craster History of Northumberland vol. VIII 1907, pp 357-369; P.G. Canner and M. Scott 1608-1968 Christ Church North Shields.

Listing NGR: NZ3539368683

Some shots here and more @ http://www.fototime.com/inv/7BFB37AC5809B4B



















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Old October 24th, 2011, 12:48 PM   #89
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St Alban's Church - Earsdon

I visited St Alban's Church on 11th September 2011 as part of the Heritage Open Days and it was the first time I had been inside the building.

This is the third St Alban's Church built in the village of Earsdon in North Tyneside.

The first Church was thought to have been built in the 12th century and the second in the 16th century.

The present Church was built in 1837 and designed by Newcastle Architects John and Benjamin Green (Father and Son).

Further changes to the Church took place in 1890 and 1903.

St Alban was the first English Matyr. In 205 he gave sanctuary to a Priest during the persecutions under the Diocletians Rule. As a consequence he was caught and beheaded and it is said that the executioner could not bring himself to carry out the beheading and he himself was also beheaded.

The Church has some fine stained glass windows dating from 1531 - rare Tudor Glass by Galyon Hone. They originated in Hampton Court and were donated to the Church by the Hastings Family of Seaton Delaval Hall. The window display the Royal Coat of Arms of England (Henry VII and Henry VIII) and of France.

The Church also holds the remains of many Hartley Pit Disaster victims and there is a memorial in the Church Yard.

















More photographs @ http://www.fototime.com/inv/39E919F81F3A510
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Old October 24th, 2011, 02:47 PM   #90
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St Andrews Church - Newgate Street

This was a visit made to St Andrews on 9th September 2011 during the Heritage Open Days.

Considered to the oldest Church in Newcastle Upon Tyne with the present building having been commenced in 1150 and there is even conjecture that an earlier Saxon Church stood on the site.

The Church stands on the corner of Darn Crook (St Andrews Street) and Newgate Street and its Church Yard contains a substantial stretch of the former City Walls.

Getting back to the claim the Church has Saxon roots. Certainly in the pamphlet book "A Guide to the Anglican Churches In Newcastle and Northumberland", edited by Stanley Prins and Roger Massingberd-Mundy it is claimed the Church was Consecrated 'probably' in the 10th Century.

I have a guide book for the Church dating from 1961 and it has this to be say about the Saxon claim:

'The late Mr H L Honeyman advanced the theory that there was a building on the site before the 1150 date, a smaller Church built by the Monks from Hexham during Saxon times. The only tangible evidence supporting this claim is a child's tomb stone which is considered of Pre-Conquest date and which was found in the South Transept in 1844.'

One thing that took my eye during this visit were the three stone cannon balls that were discovered when construction work was being carried out in 1960. The cannon balls date from the Civil War when Newcastle was besieged in 1644 and a cannon was located on the tower of the Church.



















More photographs @ http://www.fototime.com/inv/85FEEE31DD9424B
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Old July 30th, 2012, 01:25 PM   #91
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Percy Trimmer View Post
I think those are 19th century references. Unitarianism grew out of earlier Dissent - I think mainly Presbyterian. Baptists tended to be a bit more Orthodox (it would be odd to major on baptism if you didn't believe in the divinity of Christ). I think there is just a mistake in the record here.
This photograph has a note with it saying St Peter's Church in Ellison Place stood on the site of the now Church of the Devine Unity - hadn't realised there was a church there before, as they say you live and learn.

From Genuki @ http://www.genuki.bpears.org.uk/NBL/...chHistory.html
St Peter's, Oxford Street (junction with Ellison Place) was built in 1843 as a chapel of ease to St Andrew's, and became a separate ecclesiastical district in 1844. It was in the Gothic style, from a design by John Dobson, and could accommodate 1,134 people. The church was demolished around 1933.

Courtesy of the Newcastle City Libraries Archive Collection on Flickr @ http://www.flickr.com/photos/newcast...es/4081928725/

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Old September 8th, 2012, 11:55 PM   #92
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Trinity United Reformed Church, Esplanade, Whitley Bay

Trinity United Reformed Church, Esplanade, Whitley Bay, unfortunately no longer open for services and photographed here on 23rd May 2012. The Church closed in 1998.

The church is designed by Henry Gibson who was a North Shields based architect with the church hall being built first and opened in 1895. It was in the hall that services of the Whitley Presbyterian Church as it was then known were held.

The church building itself began in April 1900 and was completed in the November of that year.

Renamed to St. Cuthbert’s United Reformed Church to celebrate its Diamond Jubilee in 1975.

The church was later to join with the Park Avenue Congregational Church and was renamed Trinity United Reformed Church.

Closure came in 1998.













Photographs hosted on http://ellwood.fototime.com/Whitley%...nity%20United%
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Old September 9th, 2012, 12:18 PM   #93
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Holy Saviour's - Tynemouth

This set of photographs were taken during the 2004 Heritage Open Days when I visited Holy Saviour’s Church at Crossway, Tynemouth on 10th September 2004.

This is the only Church of England church in Tynemouth and was originally consecrated (11th August 1841 by Bishop Edward Maltby) as a chapel of ease to Christ Church, North Shields. It became a parish church in its own right on 16th April 1861.

The Duke of Northumberland Paid for the church to be built between 1839 and 1841, to a design by Newcastle based son and father, John and Benjamin Green. There were later enlargements to a design by F.R.N. Haswell, a North Shields based architect when the chancel was enlarged in 1884. The west porch to the church was added in 1972.

The spire was removed during World War 2 when it was considered as unsafe owing to gun vibration. Removal took place in 1949 and it was not replaced.

Internally the panelled reredos and chancel fittings are by W.S. Hicks.

A Grade II Listed building this is the listing text:

TYNEMOUTH CROSS WAY (east side) NZ 36 NE Tynemouth
8/52
Church of Holy Saviour
24.10.50
G.V. II

Parish church. 1839 to 41 by John and Benjamin Green for Duke of Northumberland; chancel 1884; C20 west porch.

Coursed squared sandstone with ashlar plinth, dressings and buttresses; snecked sandstone vestry; ashlar west porch.
Welsh slate roof has stone gable coping. West tower; nave with transepts; chancel with north vestry and porch, south organ chamber now Lady chapel. Perpendicular style.
Truncated tower has one-storey porch under 3-light window; slit windows in upper stages under 2-centred-arched belfry openings; tall buttresses with offsets;
battlemented parapet. 4-bay nave has 2-light windows, eaves string and coped parapet; 3-light transept windows; lancets to chancel; 4-light cusped east window has drip mould with foliage stops. Diagonal buttresses to nave, transepts and chancel. Moulded kneelers; cross finial to chancel. Interior: plastered above moulded painted plaster dado; chamfered arches to transepts, chancel and Lady chapel. Gothic-traceried hammer-beam nave roof; low-pitched king-post roof to chancel. Stencilled decoration on nave frieze. Panelled reredos and chancel fittings by W. S. Hicks.
Glass by Powell Bros. of Leeds in south nave; Powell, Whitefriars, London, in north transept; by T.F. Curtis of Ward and Hughes, London, in north nave; by Ward and Hughes in south chancel; by H.A. Payne in south chancel; by Wailes (and Strang) in north nave; by L.C. Evetts in south transept.
Good quality anonymous glass in east windows of transept.

Listing NGR: NZ3647369612

















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Old March 16th, 2013, 12:35 AM   #94
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San Luca church. Bologna. Italy

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Santuario di San Luca a Bologna di Salvatore Lumia, su Flickr
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Old March 17th, 2013, 12:27 PM   #95
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Apostles church. Thessaloniki. Greece.

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Old March 17th, 2013, 11:24 PM   #96
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Jerusalem- Holy sepulchre church

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Church of the Holy Sepulchre, Jerusalem, Israel di jason_harman, su Flickr

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Church of the Holy Sepulchre, Jerusalem, Israel di jason_harman, su Flickr

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Old March 17th, 2013, 11:31 PM   #97
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Santa Maria della Consolazione church. Todi. Italy

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Old March 19th, 2013, 12:11 AM   #98
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Fossanova abbey. Italy

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Old March 19th, 2013, 12:42 AM   #99
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Murbach abbey, France

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Old March 29th, 2013, 04:18 PM   #100
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Portaceli monasterio por Carlos R, en Flickr
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