List of church restorations and alterations by Temple Moore

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St Gregory's Minster, an Anglo-Saxon church restored by Temple Moore

Temple Moore (1856–1920) was an English architect who practised from an office in London. He was born in Tullamore, Ireland, and was the son of an army officer. He was educated at Glasgow High School, then privately. In 1875, he was articled to George Gilbert Scott, Jr.. Moore set up an independent practice in 1878, but continued to work with Scott for some years, and completed some of his commissions. Moore's designs were mainly in Gothic Revival style, and although he worked in the later years of that tradition, his "artistic destiny was not to preserve an attenuating tradition but to bring to maturity a development which otherwise would have remained incomplete".[1] Temple Moore was mainly a church architect, designing some 40 new churches and restoring or making alterations and additions to other churches, but he also designed works of different types, including country houses, memorials, schools, parish halls, and a hospital. One of Moore's pupils was Giles Gilbert Scott. In 1919 Moore's son-in-law, Leslie Moore, became a partner, and he continued the work of the practice after Temple Moore's death at his home in Hampstead in 1920.[1]

This is a list of the major churches restored by Temple Moore, and churches to which he made additions and alterations.

Key[edit]

Grade Criteria[2]
Grade I Buildings of exceptional interest, sometimes considered to be internationally important.
Grade II* Particularly important buildings of more than special interest.
Grade II Buildings of national importance and special interest.

Churches[edit]

Name Location Photograph Date Notes Grade
St Mary Old Leake, Lincolnshire
53°01′53″N 0°05′51″E / 53.0313°N 0.0974°E / 53.0313; 0.0974 (St Mary, Old Leake)
St.Mary's church, Old Leake, Lincs. - geograph.org.uk - 110967.jpg 1873–75 Restored the chancel.[3][4] I
St Chad Sproxton, North Yorkshire
54°13′35″N 1°03′35″W / 54.2264°N 1.0598°W / 54.2264; -1.0598 (St Chad, Sproxton)
Sproxton Parish Church - geograph.org.uk - 9331.jpg 1879 Formerly the chapel of West Newton Grange, it was moved here and re-erected by Temple Moore and George Gilbert Scott, Jr. Most of the furnishings are by Temple Moore.[5][6] II
Holy Trinity Raithby by Spilsby, Lincolnshire
53°10′58″N 0°03′16″E / 53.1829°N 0.0544°E / 53.1829; 0.0544 (Holy Trinity, Raithby)
Holy Trinity, Raithby-by-Spilsby - geograph.org.uk - 105630.jpg 1886 A 12th-century church partly rebuilt in 1873 by George Gilbert Scott, the chancel was extended in 1886 by Temple Moore, and the tower renewed in 1895 by Hodgson Fowler.[7][8] II*
St Mary Malton, North Yorkshire
54°08′33″N 0°46′44″W / 54.1426°N 0.7790°W / 54.1426; -0.7790 (St Mary, Malton)
St Mary's Priory, Old Malton - geograph.org.uk - 1536662.jpg 1887 Restoration under the guidance of George Gilbert Scott of a former Gilbertine priory.[9][10] I
St Mary Radwinter, Essex
52°00′39″N 0°20′21″E / 52.0107°N 0.3391°E / 52.0107; 0.3391 (St Mary, Radwinter)
St Mary the Virgin, Radwinter, Essex - geograph.org.uk - 339782.jpg
1887 Added the tower and spire.[11] II*
St Mary Driffield,
East Riding of Yorkshire
54°00′23″N 0°27′38″W / 54.0063°N 0.4606°W / 54.0063; -0.4606 (St Mary, Driffield)
St Mary's Church, Little Driffield - geograph.org.uk - 1301554.jpg 1889 The church has a 12th-century origin, and a tower dating from the 15th century. The nave and chancel were rebuilt in 1889 by Temple Moore.[12] II*
St Germain Winestead,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°41′39″N 0°02′05″W / 53.6941°N 0.0346°W / 53.6941; -0.0346 (St Germain, Winestead)
St. Germain's Church, Winestead - geograph.org.uk - 190330.jpg 1889–90 Restoration of the 12th-century church, including adding a new south aisle, rebuilding the south chapel, partial rebuilding of the north wall, re-roofing and re-seating the church, and restoration of the chancel screen.[13][14] I
St John Leeds, West Yorkshire
53°48′00″N 1°32′32″W / 53.8001°N 1.5423°W / 53.8001; -1.5423 (St John, Leeds)
St johns leeds atoach.jpg 1890– Restoration of a church dating from 1632–34. Now redundant and under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.[15][16] I
St Swithun Littleham, Devon
50°59′23″N 4°13′09″W / 50.9898°N 4.2191°W / 50.9898; -4.2191 (St Swithun, Littleham)
Littleham church - geograph.org.uk - 134662.jpg 1892 Restoration, including the addition of a rood screen.[17][18] I
St Elgin North Frodingham,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°57′55″N 0°20′25″W / 53.9653°N 0.3403°W / 53.9653; -0.3403 (St Elgin, North Frodingham)
St Elgins Church North Frodingham.jpg 1892 Temple Moore added a belfry to a church with a tower dating from the 15th century, and a nave and chancel from 1878.[19] II*
St Paul Cambridge
52°11′51″N 0°07′46″E / 52.1976°N 0.1294°E / 52.1976; 0.1294 (St Paul, Cambridge)
Cambridge, chiesa di saint paul.JPG 1893 Removed the galleries and added transepts to a church built in 1841. The church has been converted into dual use as a church and an events centre.[20][21] II
St Peter Helperthorpe,
North Yorkshire
54°07′15″N 0°32′38″W / 54.1207°N 0.5438°W / 54.1207; -0.5438 (St Peter, Helperthorpe)
St Peters Church Helperthorpe 1 (Nigel Coates).jpg
1893–94 Added the north aisle and a vestry to a church of 1872–75 by G. E. Street.[22] II
St Stephen Redditch, Worcestershire
52°18′26″N 1°56′27″W / 52.3071°N 1.9408°W / 52.3071; -1.9408 (St Stephen, Redditch)
Church of St Stephen, Redditch - geograph.org.uk - 7219.jpg 1893 Additions and alterations.[23] II
St Andrew Normanby, North Yorkshire
54°13′31″N 0°52′28″W / 54.2253°N 0.8745°W / 54.2253; -0.8745 (St Andrew, Normanby)
St Andrew's Church, Normanby.jpg 1893–95 Restored a church dating from the 12th century and rebuilt the chancel.[24][25] II*
All Saints Hougham, Lincolnshire
52°59′17″N 0°40′51″W / 52.9880°N 0.6807°W / 52.9880; -0.6807 (All Saints, Hougham)
All Saints' church, Hougham, Lincs. - geograph.org.uk - 70515.jpg 1895–96 The church, dating from the 11th century with later additions and alterations, was restored by Temple Moore in 1895–96.[26][27] I
St Mark Swindon, Wiltshire
51°33′41″N 1°47′41″W / 51.5613°N 1.7947°W / 51.5613; -1.7947 (St Mark, Swindon)
Parish Church of St Mark, Swindon New Town - geograph.org.uk - 710358.jpg 1897 Added a north vestry to a church built in 1843–45.[28][29] II
St Augustine Kirkby, North Yorkshire
54°26′49″N 1°10′17″W / 54.4470°N 1.1713°W / 54.4470; -1.1713 (St Augustine, Kirkby)
Kirkby, St Augustine's Church.jpg c. 1900 Rebuilt the chancel of a church built in 1815.[30][31] II*
St Oswald Newton under Roseberry,
North Yorkshire
54°30′41″N 1°07′20″W / 54.5114°N 1.1222°W / 54.5114; -1.1222 (St Oswald, Newton under Roseberry)
St Oswald's Church through the trees - geograph.org.uk - 1631163.jpg 1901 Temple Moore added a west tower to the church, which originated in the 12th century.[32] II*
St Edmund Seaton Ross,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°51′44″N 0°48′49″W / 53.8623°N 0.8136°W / 53.8623; -0.8136 (St Edmund, Seaton Ross)
Parish Church, Seaton Ross.jpg 1901–08 Restoration of a church built in 1788.[33] II
St James Nunburnholme,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°55′10″N 0°42′39″W / 53.9194°N 0.7107°W / 53.9194; -0.7107 (St James, Nunburnholme)
St. James' Church, Nunburnholme - geograph.org.uk - 1430365.jpg c. 1902 Added the west tower and south porch to a church dating from the 12th century.[34] I
St Hilda Danby, North Yorkshire
54°26′50″N 0°55′40″W / 54.4473°N 0.9279°W / 54.4473; -0.9279 (St Hilda, Danby)
St Hilda's , Danby - geograph.org.uk - 9322.jpg 1903 Restoration of a church originating in the 14th century.[35] II*
St Michael Highgate, Camden,
Greater London
51°34′08″N 0°09′01″W / 51.5689°N 0.1503°W / 51.5689; -0.1503 (St Michael, Highgate)
St Michael's church, Highgate - geograph.org.uk - 1784342.jpg
1903 Extension of a church built in 1830–32, designed by Lewis Vulliamy; this consisted of work on the chancel, enlarging the sanctuary, and the decoration of the east wall.[36][37] II*
All Saints Market Weighton,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°51′54″N 0°40′01″W / 53.8649°N 0.6670°W / 53.8649; -0.6670 (All Saints, Market Weighton)
All Saints Church Market Weighton.jpg 1903 Replaced the tracery in the east window.[38][39] I
St Nicholas Guisborough,
North Yorkshire
54°32′12″N 1°02′56″W / 54.5366°N 1.0488°W / 54.5366; -1.0488 (St Nicholas, Guisborough)
St Nicholas' Church, Guisborough.jpg 1904–08 Restoration of a church dating from about 1500, including restoration of the aisle walls.[40][41] II*
All Saints Brandsby-cum-Stearsby, North Yorkshire
54°08′23″N 1°05′08″W / 54.1398°N 1.0855°W / 54.1398; -1.0855 (All Saints, Brandsby-cum-Stearsby)
All Saints Church, Brandsby - geograph.org.uk - 181355.jpg 1905 Restoration of a church built in 1767–70.[42][43] II*
St Peter Wrockwardine, Shropshire
52°42′17″N 2°33′26″W / 52.7048°N 2.5571°W / 52.7048; -2.5571 (St Peter's, Wrockwardine)
Wrockwardine Parish Church - St Peter's - geograph.org.uk - 31009.jpg 1906–07 Church underpinned.[44][45] I
All Saints Ecclesall, Sheffield,
South Yorkshire
53°21′24″N 1°30′44″W / 53.3568°N 1.5121°W / 53.3568; -1.5121 (All Saints, Sheffield)
All Saints Church, Sheffield.jpg
1906–08 Added transepts, chancel, vestries, and a south chapel to a church built in 1789.[46][47] II
All Saints Holme-on-Spalding-Moor,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°50′25″N 0°45′14″W / 53.8403°N 0.7538°W / 53.8403; -0.7538 (All Saints, Holme-on-Spalding-Moor)
All Saints Church Holme on Spalding Moor 1.jpg
1906–11 A church dating from the 13th century restored by Temple Moore in 1906–11.[48][49] I
All Saints Croxley Green, Hertfordshire
51°38′48″N 0°27′19″W / 51.6467°N 0.4554°W / 51.6467; -0.4554 (All Saints, Croxley Green)
1907 Extended the church, built in 1870–72, to the south.[50][51][52] II
All Saints Cheltenham, Gloucestershire
51°54′08″N 2°03′50″W / 51.9023°N 2.0639°W / 51.9023; -2.0639 (All Saints, Cheltenham)
All Saints Church, Cheltenham.jpg c. 1907 Refurbishment of a church built in 1865–68.[53] I
St Gregory's Minster Kirkdale, North Yorkshire
54°15′48″N 0°57′45″W / 54.2632°N 0.9624°W / 54.2632; -0.9624 (St Gregory's Minster, Kirkdale)
St Gregory's Minster.jpg 1907–09 Restoration of an Anglo-Saxon church.[54][55] I
St Mary Church Houses, Farndale,
North Yorkshire
54°22′10″N 0°57′58″W / 54.3694°N 0.9662°W / 54.3694; -0.9662 (St Mary, Farndale)
St Mary's Church, Farndale - geograph.org.uk - 498298.jpg 1907–14 Restoration and extension to a church built in 1831.[56][57] II
Hexham Abbey Hexham, Northumberland
54°58′18″N 2°06′09″W / 54.9716°N 2.1025°W / 54.9716; -2.1025 (Hexham Abbey)
Hexham Abbey.jpg 1908 Nave rebuilt.[1][58] I
St John of Beverley Harpham,
East Riding of Yorkshire
54°02′19″N 0°20′01″W / 54.0386°N 0.3336°W / 54.0386; -0.3336 (St John, Harpham)
St John of Beverley Church Harpham.jpg 1909 The east window dated 1909 is by Temple Moore.[59][60] I
St Michael Hill, Gloucestershire
51°39′17″N 2°30′30″W / 51.6548°N 2.5082°W / 51.6548; -2.5082 (St Michael, Hill)
St Michael's Church, Hill.jpg 1909 With William Weir, Temple Moore rebuilt the porch and added buttresses.[61] II*
St Mary Magdalene Faceby, North Yorkshire
54°25′13″N 1°14′16″W / 54.4203°N 1.2378°W / 54.4203; -1.2378 (St Mary Magdalene, Faceby)
St Mary Magdalene Church, Faceby - geograph.org.uk - 1703193.jpg 1911 Extension of the chancel of a church built in 1874–75.[62][63] II
St John Hampstead, Camden, Greater London
51°33′19″N 0°10′52″W / 51.5553°N 0.1811°W / 51.5553; -0.1811 (St John, Hamstead)
Hampstead parish church - geograph.org.uk - 675354.jpg
1912 Converted a vestry into the chapel of St Mary and St John, and added new vestries to a church built in 1745–47.[64][65] I
St Mary Welton, Lincolnshire
53°18′19″N 0°29′01″W / 53.3052°N 0.4837°W / 53.3052; -0.4837 (St Mary, Welton)
St.Mary's church, Welton, Lincs. - geograph.org.uk - 76170.jpg 1912 Added a vestry to a church dating from the 13th century.[66] II*
St Mary Nottingham
52°57′04″N 1°08′35″W / 52.9512°N 1.1430°W / 52.9512; -1.1430 (St Mary, Nottingham)
St Mary Nottingham.jpg 1912–13 Added a south chancel chapel to a church dating from the 15th century.[67][68] I
St Mary Kempley, Gloucestershire
51°58′44″N 2°28′55″W / 51.9788°N 2.4820°W / 51.9788; -2.4820 (St Mary, Kempley)
Kempley Church - geograph.org.uk - 1373625.jpg 1913 Restoration.[69] I
All Saints Roos,
East Riding of Yorkshire
53°44′49″N 0°02′39″W / 53.7469°N 0.0442°W / 53.7469; -0.0442 (All Saints, Roos)
Roos church.jpg 1913 Restoration, including the design of the chancel screen and reredos.[70][71] I
St Peter Lincoln
53°14′08″N 0°32′01″W / 53.2356°N 0.5335°W / 53.2356; -0.5335 (St Peter, Lincoln)
St Peter's Church, Lincoln.jpg 1914 Added the south aisle to a church built in 1870.[72][73] II
St Mary Hendon, Barnet,
Greater London
51°35′29″N 0°13′39″W / 51.5915°N 0.2276°W / 51.5915; -0.2276 (St Mary, Hendon)
St Mary's Church Hendon exterior.JPG 1914–15 Added to the nave, and built a south aisle on a church dating from the 13th century.[74] II*
St Paul Sandgate, Kent
51°04′28″N 1°08′58″E / 51.0745°N 1.1495°E / 51.0745; 1.1495 (St Paul, Sandgate)
St Paul's Church, Sandgate.jpg 1915 The church was built in 1849, designed by S. S. Teulon. It was restored and the galleries were removed by Temple Moore in 1915; later a west porch was added by C. M. Oldrid Scott.[75][76] II
St Peter at Gowts Lincoln
53°13′18″N 0°32′38″W / 53.2217°N 0.5439°W / 53.2217; -0.5439 (St Peter at Gowts Church, Lincoln)
St Peter at Gowt Church, Lincoln.jpg
1920 Added a hanging rood in the chancel.[77] I
Chapel Lancing College, Lancing, West Sussex
50°50′48″N 0°18′09″W / 50.8466°N 0.3025°W / 50.8466; -0.3025 (Lancing College Chapel)
Lancing College Chapel - geograph.org.uk - 246355.jpg 1920–27 Added the War Memorial Cloister to the south side.[78][79] I
Chantry Chapel of All Souls Higham Ferrers, Northamptonshire
52°18′23″N 0°35′31″W / 52.3065°N 0.5919°W / 52.3065; -0.5919 (All Souls, Higham Ferrers)
Archbishop Chichele's School - geograph.org.uk - 346228.jpg Early 20th century This was built in 1422 by Archbishop Henry Chichele as a school, possibly replacing an earlier school. It was later used as a chantry chapel. Restored by Temple Moore.[80][81] I

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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