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The Good Shepherd

Kennington
The present church was built in 1965 at a cost of £8000 and opened on 21 September of that year.This is a prefabricated single storey building with a flat roof. The only furnishings of note are the alabaster altar, from the former Anglican convent of St Thomas, Oxford, and a square low relief carved tablet of The Good Shepherd, signed RMBF, 1951. Half of the former nave area is now leased to Headway, a children’s charity.

The Immaculate Conception

Bicester
The church was opened and blessed by the Archbishop of Birmingham on March 23rd 1963. Designed on a T shape pattern, the interior is full height with transverse arches. It contains a bronze statue of the Immaculate Reception by Mark Delf (1993).

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.

Trinity Methodist & URC

Abingdon
The present united church dates officially from 1978 although the Congregationalists (now United Reformed Church) began sharing the building for worship with the Methodists ten years earlier. The main church building opened in 1875 (designed by Woodman in the Geometrical style) and has a 128 ft high spire.

United Church

Faringdon

United Reform Church

Summertown, Oxford
The present building dates from 1893, the ceremonial laying of the foundation stone was on 13 June.

United Reformed Church

Aston Tirrold

United Reformed Church

Wheatley
The present chapel was opened in 1842 and occupies the site of the Old Tannery Barn (c.1790). The building retains its original outline and simple interior, despite many repairs and adaptations over the years

United Reformed Church

Banbury
Previously shared space in St Mary’s Church, Banbury.

United Reformed Church

Cumnor

United Reformed Church

Temple Cowley

United Reformed Church

Oxford

Upton Methodist Church

Upton

Wesley Memorial Church

Oxford
Wesley Memorial Church is a Methodist church in central Oxford, England. John and Charles Wesley studied in Oxford, and the congregation was founded in 1783. The present church building was completed in 1878.

Oxford’s first Methodist meeting house was a building on the east side of New Inn Hall Street. It is now numbered 32–34 and is part of Brasenose College. A plaque on the wall commemorates the fact that John Wesley preached there on 4 July 1783.

The congregation later moved to a second building on the west side of the street. This has since been and the site has been incorporated into St Peter’s College.

The present Gothic Revival building was started in 1877 and opened in October 1878. The architect Charles Bell designed it in a revival of Decorated Gothic. The building contractor was Joshua Symm. Henry Frith of Gloucester carved the capitals of the columns, which portray twelve different kinds of English plants.

Wesleyan Chapel

Souldern
In 1869 James Cox granted land to the Wesleyan Reformers so that a Chapel could be built with blank Gothic front and Y-traceried side windows. The foundation stone laid on 6 July 1869 and the building completed by local volunteers. In 1895 a Schoolroom was added and in 1897 a new dias was installed.

Wesleyan Reform Church

Deddington

Witney Congregational Church

Witney

Witney Methodist Church

Witney
Grade II listed
Methodist (originally Wesleyan)
In 1796 a Trust was formed and the present site purchased.

Woodstock Road Baptist

Oxford
Small 1906 chapel which has been refurbished in early 1990s.

New and improved Roof Alarm Grants

You can now apply for a grant of up to 80% of the cost of an alarm plus the first year’s maintenance

You can now apply for a grant of up to 80% of the cost of an alarm plus the first year’s maintenance