Holy Trinity Church, Southwell

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Coordinates: 53°04′28″N 00°57′39″W / 53.07444°N 0.96083°W / 53.07444; -0.96083

Holy Trinity Church, Southwell
Holy Trinity Church - geograph.org.uk - 852275.jpg
Denomination Church of England
Churchmanship Evangelical
Website www.holytrinitysouthwell.co.uk
Dedication Holy Trinity
Parish Southwell, Nottinghamshire
Diocese Southwell and Nottingham
Province York
Vicar(s) Rev'd Andrew Porter

Holy Trinity Church, Southwell is a parish church in the Church of England in Southwell, Nottinghamshire.

The church is Grade II listed by the Department for Culture, Media & Sport[1] as it is a building of special architectural or historic interest.


The church was built in 1844 to 1846 by Weightman and Hadfield of Sheffield[2] in the early English style[1] It cost £2,500 to build (equivalent to £218,330 as of 2015),[3].


  • Revd John Connington 1846–1878
  •  ?
  • Canon Ernest Arthur Coghill 1890–1941
  •  ?
  • Canon Ian Keith Wrey Savile 1974 - 1980
  • Revd Edward Anthony Colin Cardwell 1981 - 1992
  • Canon Mark Stuart Tanner 1993 - 2013
  • Revd Andrew Porter 2013 -


The church pipe organ was built by Gray and Davison in 1867. It was restored by Bishop in 1892 and Norman and Beard in 1913. A specification of the organ as recorded in 1975 can be found on the National Pipe Organ Register.[4] The organ is no longer present.


  • Miss A.E. Calvert[5]
  • Oswald Linton ca. 1939


  1. ^ a b Historic England. "CHURCH OF HOLY TRINITY AND ATTACHED BOUNDARY WALL (1214569)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 5 January 2014. 
  2. ^ The Buildings of England, Nottinghamshire Nikolaus Pevsner, p333.
  3. ^ UK Consumer Price Index inflation figures are based on data from Gregory Clark (2016), "The Annual RPI and Average Earnings for Britain, 1209 to Present (New Series)", MeasuringWorth.com.
  4. ^ "NPOR N13571". National Pipe Organ Register. British Institute of Organ Studies. Retrieved 2 June 2017. 
  5. ^ "Organist 45 years". Nottingham Journal. England. 10 November 1933. Retrieved 2 June 2017 – via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).