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St Peter

Wolvercote

St Peter

Wallingford
The original parish church of St. Peter was destroyed during the Civil War (1646). A new church was built between 1763 and 1769, which remained in use for two hundred years, closing 29th. June, 1969. Nowadays it is used for worship only once a year, to celebrate the feast of St. Peter. It is looked after by the Churches Conservation Trust.

St Peter

Wootton

St Peter

Wilcote
NORTH LEIGH WILCOTE SP31NE 5/188 Church of St. Peter 12/09/55 GV II* Church. Late C12 with mid C13 and early C14 alterations; restored 1858 by H. Woodyer and 1868 by A.W. Blomfield. Coursed limestone rubble; gabled stone slate roof. Nave and chancel.

St Peter

Broughton Poggs
A church of considerable antiquity. A pretty 18th Century memorial.

St Peter

Cassington
Built in 1123 by the treasurer to Henry I, Geoffrey de Clinton this church was altered and added to in the fourteenth century. The most obvious Norman features include the round headed windows and doorways and the corbel table which runs along both sides of the chancel and nave and form a chunkily carved gallery of heads both human and animal. The church contains precious early woodwork and painted glass

St Peter

Charney Bassett
Some time in the first part of the 12th century that earlier church was replaced by a Norman building of stone, probably on the same site. That first Norman church was much smaller than the current building, and only parts of it survive in the south wall of the nave.

St Peter

Cornwell

St Peter

Little Wittenham

St Peter

Didcot
A rapid expansion of Didcot began in the mid-1840s following the arrival of the railway. The new settlement of New Town began in the mid-1860s, later becoming North Hagbourne and eventually Northbourne. Building of a new church began in 1889, funded by GWR shareholders, and it was dedicated for worship in 1890 and given the name of St Peter’s.

St Peter

Marsh Baldon

St Peter

Easington

St Peter

Eynsham

St Peter

Filkins
The church was built to the designs of George Edmund Street in 1855-7. St Peters consists of a nave with west bellcote, small south porch, north aisle and an apsidal chancel with north vestry.

St Peter

Great Haseley

St Peter

Hanwell
Largely 14th century, this church is particularly noted for the vigorous stone carving both inside and out. Decorated and Perpendicular window tracery is enhanced by the plain glass in all the windows.

St Peter

Hook Norton
St. Peter’s church was first registered in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle of 922 AD. The present building is of Norman origin but also has Early English, Decorated Gothic and Perpendicular Gothic features.

St Peter

Bucknell

St Peter

Drayton
The church has existed in Drayton for many centuries. It was a chapel subordinate to the mother church of St Helen’s, Abingdon from 1284, and formal separation occurred in 1868.

St Peter

Stoke Lyne

St Peter

Drayton

St Peter ad Vincula

South Newington
Village church with exceptional wall paintings, which include paintings done around 1300 to the North Aisle Courtly Style, oil on plaster of St Margaret and the Dragon, St James, the Martyrdom of St Thomas-a -Becket, and the murder of Thomas of Lancaster, (the King’s favourite). Also, in the Nave, late fifteenth century paintings of the Passion Series in primitive arcaic style

St Peter and St Paul

Checkendon
A small Norman flint and stone church in a pretty Chiltern village. The semi-circular apse has early 13th-century wall-paintings and the monuments include a modern window engraved by Laurence Whistler.

St Peter and St Paul

Deddington
This church has a handsome tower, and is situated right in the heart of the village among the shops, pubs and near the hotel. The Patronal statues on the tower date from 1684. The nave and chancel are 13th century.

St Peter and St Paul

Swalcliffe
An interesting church built of Hornton Limestone in the ironstone country near Banbury.Parts date back to Saxon times (eg 2 small windows and the nave). The church was added to by the Normans, and in the 14th Century it was endowed by William Wykeham, Bishop of Winchester. The Tower dates from late 13th Century.

St Philip

Little Rollright

St Simon and St Jude

Milton-u-Wychwood

St Stephen

Clanfield

St Swithun

Compton Beauchamp
The Church of England parish church of Saint Swithun is 13th century and is built of chalk. This ancient church is unusual in that most of the furnishings date from the 20th century. These were commissioned by Samuel Gurney, an Anglo Catholic who lived in Compton Beauchamp from 1924 until his death in 1968. He commissioned the artist Martin Travers to redesign the interior, which was completely reordered between 1925 and 1950.

St Swithun

Merton

St Swithun

Kennington

St Teresa

Charlbury

St Thomas Chapel

Watchfield

St Thomas More

Boars Hill

St Thomas More

Kidlington

St Thomas of Canterbury

Elsfield

St Thomas of Canterbury

Goring
Located in the Goring Cap, between the Berkshire Downs and Chiltern Hills, the early C12 church is little altered and excavations have uncovered the remains of an Augustine priory built in the late C12.

St Thomas of Canterbury RC

Wroxton

St Thomas the Martyr

Oxford

The Free Church

Goring
One of the remaining chapels founded by Lady Selina Hastings, Countess of Huntingdon in the late C18.

The congregation was founded in 1788, and its first chapel was opened in 1793 (now used as the hall). A new church was constructed at its centenary in 1893.

The Good Shepherd

Kennington

The Immaculate Conception

Bicester

The Orthodox Church of the Holy Trinity and the Annunciation

Oxford
Located in a residential street in North Oxford, the octagonal building (c.1973) reflects the ‘Eighth day’ of Early Christian symbolism. The church is richly decorated with icons, which bring a sense of historical perspective to the worshipping community.

Trinity Methodist & URC

Abingdon

United Church

Faringdon

United Reformed Church

Aston Tirrold

United Reformed Church

Wheatley

United Reformed Church

Cumnor

United Reformed Church

Temple Cowley

United Reformed Church

Oxford