St Anne's Church, Moseley

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St. Anne's Church, Moseley
St Anne Park Hill Moseley.jpg
52°27′03″N 1°53′29″W / 52.4507°N 1.8915°W / 52.4507; -1.8915Coordinates: 52°27′03″N 1°53′29″W / 52.4507°N 1.8915°W / 52.4507; -1.8915
DenominationChurch of England
ChurchmanshipBroad Church
DedicationSt. Anne
Vicar(s)Revd Duncan Strathie (Vicar) and Revd Hazel White (Associate Vicar)
AssistantRevd Prof Frank Berry and Revd Caroline George

St. Anne's Church, Park Hill, Moseley is a parish church in the Church of England located in Moseley, Birmingham.


The church dates from 1874 and is by the architect Frederick Preedy.[1] It is Grade II listed.[2][3] It was originally a separate parish, but is now part of a united benefice with St. Mary's Church, Moseley.

List of Vicars[edit]

  • Robert Yaxley
  • Leslie Brotherton
  • Alan Reynolds
  • Averyl Bradbook (2004–2005)
  • Jeremy Dussek (2007–2014 )
  • Duncan Strathie (2015–Present)

Patterns of Worship at St Anne's

Regular Sunday Worship

  • 11:00am Sung Eucharist

Patterns of Worship at St Mary's

Regular Sunday Worship

  • 8:00am Holy Communion
  • 10:00am Sung Eucharist
  • 6:30pm Evensong

Weekday Worship

9.00am Morning Prayer


The organ is by Brindley & Foster and dates from 1907. It was overhauled by Nicholson & Co (Worcester) Ltd in 1984. A specification of the organ can be found on the National Pipe Organ Register

The organ has been sampled and is the instrument which is provided with the Hauptwerk Virtual Organ.[4]

List of Organists[edit]


  1. ^ The Buildings of England, Warwickshire. Nikolaus Pevsner
  2. ^ Historic England. "Grade II (217492)". Images of England. Retrieved 1 March 2013.
  3. ^ Historic England. "Anglican Church of St Anne, North Boundary Wall and Piers  (Grade II) (1076222)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 21 March 2015.
  4. ^ Hauptwerk v4 Product datasheet, p2
  5. ^ Thornsby, Frederick W., ed. (1912) Dictionary of Organs and Organists. Bournemouth: Logan.
  6. ^ The Musical Times, Vol. 60, No. 922 (Dec. 1, 1919), pp. 692–693
  7. ^ Thornsby, Frederick W., ed. (1921) Dictionary of Organs and Organists; 2nd ed. London: G. A. Mate.