||Perth & Kinross
Perth & Kinross on Wikipedia.
Aberfeldy, the former
Congregational Church of 1877, on The Square. The congregation dates from 1790, and
they moved into a newly-built church on Chapel Street in 1820, which
they used until 1878. The present church building was gifted to the town
in the 1987, and is now known as The Locus Centre (link).
NN 85619 49091. © Jane Scott. The former
Free Church on Chapel
Street. The first service was held in 1907, and the building was sold in
1994. Another view. NN
85669 49147. Both © Jane Scott.
Abernethy, Kirk of St. Bride (the Parish Church) on School Wynd.
Link. The former South United
Free Church on Kirk Wynd. Both photos taken from the adjacent Round Tower, © Alex Parker.
Alyth, the former South United Free Church, which now serves as the parish halls. © Kevin Price (2012).
Amulree, the Amulree and Strathbraan Parish Church (CoS, 1743). NN 899 366. © John Cannon.
Grade B listed.
the ruins of Auchtergaven and Moneydie Parish Church (aka Bankfoot Church) on
Cairneyhill Road. It was destroyed by fire in 2004, and has since been replaced
by a new church on Tulliebelton Road - photos can be found on their
website. A local informant told Tony
that there were plans to demolish the old church. NO 069 353. © Tony Preston.
Blair Atholl, the parish church (CoS). NN 654 874. © Bill
Henderson. Another view,
© Martin Briscoe. Three additional views - 1, 2,
3, and an interior view (taken through a window), all © Dennis
Harper (2013). St. Bride's Auld Kirk, © Bill Henderson. St. Adamnan (Kilmaveonaig Episcopal Church, 1794, on the site of an earlier church) which
stands just outside the town at NN 879 657. Another view, and a
stone recording restoration in 1899. All © Dennis Harper (2013). Link1.
The site of the demolished Free
Church at NN 8782 6539. Originally dating from the mid-1850's, it became United
Free in 1900, and St. Andrew's Church of Scotland in 1929. Demolished in the
late 1960's, only the gateposts survive. © Jane Scott. The church itself is seen
in this old postcard, from
Jane Scott's Collection. Another view is available
here, and there's
Braco, Ardoch Parish Church (CoS). NN 837 098. © Dennis Harper (2013). Link1.
the Kirk. © Gill Gaiser.
© Helen D'Ali.
Cray, the former United Free Church, now in private ownership. Another view. Both ©
Kevin Price (2012).
former Free Church, now a holiday let. Built in 1843 by some of the congregation
from Little Dunkeld (following the Disruption), it was renovated in 1878. Church
of Scotland from 1929, it became a joint charge with Little Dunkeld parish
church in 1947, and was closed in the 1980's.
Another view. NN 99324 46927. Both ©
Jane Scott. Link.
St. Anne (CoS). Built on an ancient site, the present church dates from 1818. It
was closed in 2017. NO 00135 48025. © Bill Henderson.
Interior view, and a
window, both © Jane Scott. Some more
photos are available
ruins of the cathedral, and the east end, which now serves as the
parish church. NO 024 426. Both © Bill Henderson. Two
additional views - 1, 2, and an
interior view, all © John Cannon. Link.
The former Dunkeld Free Church has a date-stone for 1874. It became a Masonic
Temple in 1974. NO 02701 42599. © Jane Scott.
Dunning, St. Serf. NO 019 145. © Martin Briscoe. Two further views - 1,
2, both © Martin Richter (2011). Link1, which says
the church ceased to be used for worship in 1978. Link2.
Dunning Church, serving the Stewartry of
Strathearn. © Martin Briscoe.
Fortingall, Church of Scotland. It was built
1900-2, on the site of earlier churches. The belfry of the previous 18th century church survives in the churchyard. A yew tree here is said to be about
5000 years old. NN 742 470. © John Cannon. Link1.
Gilmerton, the former
Free Church, now a private residence. ©
Alan Craxford. The
Link shows an old postcard view.
the Parish Church (CoS). Interior view. Both © Ian
White. Another view, © Jim Parker (2012). Link.
Church. © Bill Henderson.
Grandtully, St. Mary, built in 1533 as
successor to an older church which stood nearby. Enlarged in 1636, it was
divided into two parts in 1892, one part becoming a farm building.
Another view. NN 886 506. Both © Bill
Innerwick, Church of Scotland (1828, on the site
of an earlier church). Interior
view. NN 588 475. Both © John Cannon. Link.
Grade B listed.
the Parish Church (1760, CoS), on the site of an earlier church of 1669.
Another view. Both from Jim Parker's
The former Kenmore Free Church,
built in 1844. Following unification with the Presbyterians in 1900, it's name
changed to Kenmore United Free Church. It was closed towards the end of the last
century and was subsequently in commercial use, but it is currently not in use.
Another view. Both © Jane Scott.
Killiecrankie, Tenandry Kirk. Built as a
chapel of ease in 1836, this church stands in an isolated position south of the
village. NN 91115 61499. © Jane Scott.
the Kirk. © Gill Gaiser.
Kinnaird, the short-lived Moulin Free
Church (1843-1863). The congregation relocated to a new church in Pitlochry (see
the Pitlochry page). The building is now in
residential use (and known as Kirk Lodge).
NN 95288 59245. ©
Kinross, Church of Scotland.
St. Paul (Episcopal).
Church Centre, which Alan Mathew has advised was the former East Parish Church. All © Bill Henderson.
Kirkmichael, the former Alexander Duff Memorial Free Church.
Alan thinks that it may have been in
commercial use (fire station?) since the church closed, but doesn't appear to be being used now.
NO 07918 59991. © Alan Mathew. Another
view, © Jane Scott, who advises that it dates from 1891, replacing an
earlier church, that it united with CoS in 1929, and was closed in 1955. This
has an illustration of the preceding church (scroll down).
Church of Scotland
(1791). Two additional views 1,
2. NO 08066 60090. All © Jane
Kirkton of Lude, the remains of St. Lude.
Standing in an isolated position north-east of Blair Atholl, this medieval
church was ruinous by 1800. Another view.
NN 90316 68778. Both © Jane Scott.
Logierait, Parish Church. NN 967 520. © Jim Parker.
Longleys, Kinloch Mausoleum (1861). Previously in the "Unknown"
section, what was assumed to be a church was identified as the mausoleum by Simon Davies, Greg Mishevski, and Brian Curtis. Two further views -
1, 2. All © Kevin Price (2012).
Link. Grade B listed -
link, which also says that the mausoleum stands on the
site of St. Mary's Chapel.
Orwell Parish Church. © Shona Murdoch.
Monzie, the Kirk (CoS). According to the
the church is believed to have been dedicated to St. Lawrence. © Alan Craxford.
Moulin, the former Parish Church. Of
medieval foundation, the present building (now used as a heritage centre) is
largely of the 19th century. It was closed in 1989.
Another view. NN 94419 59230. © Jane
Muthill, the New Parish Church (CoS) on
Main Street. NN 868 171. © Alan Craxford. Another view, © Dennis Harper (2013).
St. James (Episcopal)
on Station Road. NN 869 171, © Alan Craxford. Another view, © Dennis Harper (2013).
Scone, Scone Palace Chapel. NO
114 266. © Jim Parker. Link.
Scone and St. Martin's Parish Church.
NO 1387 2622. © Bill Henderson (2017).
Straloch, Church of Scotland
(1846). Before it was built, services were held in the open air. NO
04596 63914. © Jane Scott. An old
postcard view, from Jane Scott's Collection.
Strathtay, the demolished
Free Church. Built in 1834, it became a United Free Church in about
1900. Following the union with the Church of Scotland in 1929 it went
out of use, and was demolished by 1960. A house was built on the site. NN 9168 5350.
From an old postcard in Jane Scott's Collection. The entrance
gate-posts survive, © Jane Scott.
The former Roman Catholic Church
of the Holy Cross dates from 1876. Two additional views -
2. NN 91616 53693.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Another view. NN 91055
Link. Church of Scotland
(1899), originally a Mission Church from Logierait.
The porch and the
interior. NN 9089 5319.
Link. All ©
Jane Scott (2019).
Struan (or Strowan), Church of
Scotland (1828-9), which stands on (or nearby to) the site of an ancient
church. Another view. NN 80891
Link2 (scroll down).
former Free Church, now in residential use. The building dates from
1879, though the congregation is older (1855), and it had gone out of
use by 1937, when it was sold. NN 8022 6534. All © Jane Scott (2019).
Tullibardine, the Chapel.
Interior view. NN 909 134. An important medieval survival, largely dating
from a re-build of about 1500. Both © Alan Craxford.
Tullymet, the site of the Chapel of
Our. Good Lady of Good Aid (R.C.). The church was built in 1855, and demolished
in the 1930's. The graveyard
survives. NN 99901 52852. Both © Jane Scott. A 1910 photo of the chapel is
here. The former Baptist Church
(1847) stands on the site of an earlier church. The final service was held in
September 1973. More photos (including the interior) are available
here. NN 98196 53740. © Jane Scott.
Church of Scotland. This was previously in the "Unknown" section, as
follows - "George Duchow has
a family film clip made in Scotland in 1967. There is a church at 1 minute 32
seconds into the clip, which can be viewed on Youtube
here. Can you advise
the location?". My appreciation to Greg Mishevski for the identification.
The church was built as St. David's Episcopal Church in 1875, and
given to the CoS in 1921 as the new parish church, when the former CoS
building was converted to be used as a clan society hall. NN 84349
49810. Two additional views - 1,
2, both © Jane Scott.
Auld Kirk, dedicated to St.
Cuthbert, is 13th-15th century. In 1839 it was taken over as the
mausoleum for the Menzies family, who also gave land for the building of
a new Parish Church. NN 84296 49798. © Jane
Scott. The new Parish Church, of 1839, ceased to be used as the Parish
Church in 1921, when it became the Menzies clan society hall. This
eventually fell into ruin, and was rebuilt as a
house in 1978. NN 84595 49821. ©
Jane Scott. An old postcard
has a distant view of the church. From Jane Scott's Collection.