The Churches of Britain and Ireland

King's Lynn, Norfolk

King's Lynn on Wikipedia.

All Saints on Church Lane. Originally dating from 1101, the present church was built in 1400. TF 620 195. Richard Roberts (2014). The Anchorite's Cell. Fragment of a colourful screen. TF 799 228. Both Janice Tostevin. Link. Grade II* listed.

Greyfriars Tower, all that remains of the Franciscan monastery. From an old postcard in Reg Dosell's Collection. A modern view, Richard Roberts (2014). Link. Grade I listed.

Methodist Chapel (1859) on London Road. TF 621 197. Richard Roberts (2014). Grade II listed.

Mintlyn Crematorium Chapel on Lynn Road, Bawsey. TF 659 199. Richard Roberts (2016).

Our Lady of the Annunciation (R.C., 1778, restored 1897) on London Road. TF 622 194. Richard Roberts (2014). Link.

The former Primitive Methodist Chapel (1825) on London Road, now in commercial use. A small plaque has a little history. TF 621 196. Both Richard Roberts (2014).

The Red Mount Chapel on The Walks. Built as a wayside chapel for the pilgrimage route to Walsingham in 1485, it had a short life as a chapel of only some 50 years. TF 624 198. Richard Roberts (2016). Link. Grade I listed.

St. Faith (Anglican/Methodist) on Gayton Road, Gaywood. Interior view. TF 636 203. Both Richard Roberts (2014). Link. Grade II* listed.

St. John, a, Salvin church of the 1840's. Two additional views - 1, 2, two interiors - 1, 2, the pulpit, the East window, and the font. All Chris Stafford (2015). Link.

St. Margaret. From an old postcard in Steve Bulman's Collection. Another postcard view, and an interior view, both from Reg Dosell's Collection. The interior view is postmarked 1905. Another old postcard shows an aerial view, from Christopher Skottowe's Collection. A modern view, Bill Henderson (2011). Interior view, high altar, and the Moon Clock, which dates from 1681 - I have inadvertently omitted to credit these to the photographer. If they are yours, please get in touch so I can acknowledge your work. Another interior view, and the altar, both Peter Morgan (2016). Link1. Link2. Link3. Grade I listed.

St. Nicholas on St. Ann's Street is the largest chapel of ease in England, and has fabric dating back to the early C13. TF 618 204. From an old postcard in Reg Dosell's Collection. Another old postcard (in Steve Bulman's Collection) shows the porch. Previously in the Unknown section, it was identified by Simon Davies, Brian Curtis, and Janet Gimber. A modern view, Richard Roberts (2016). Link1. Link2. Grade I listed.






23 March 2022

Steve Bulman

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