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List of ecclesiastical works by Austin and Paley (1895–1916)

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List of ecclesiastical works by Austin and Paley (1895–1916)

For lists of works by the practice during other periods, and the non-ecclesiastical works by Austin and Paley, see Lists of works by Sharpe, Paley and Austin

Austin and Paley was the title of a practice of architects in Lancaster, Lancashire, England, in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The practice had been founded in 1836 by Edmund Sharpe. The architects during the period covered by this list are Hubert Austin and Henry Paley. Henry Paley had joined the practice as a partner in 1886 when his father, E. G. Paley, was Austin's partner ; the practice then became known as Paley, Austin and Paley. E. G. Paley died in 1895 and the practice continued under the title of Austin and Paley. Austin's son joined the practice as a partner in 1914.[1]

This list covers the ecclesiastical works executed by the practice during the partnership of Hubert Austin and Henry Paley between 1895 and 1914. These works include new churches, restorations and alterations of older churches, additions to churches, and church fittings and furniture. The practice designed about 28 new churches and restored or modified many more. Because of the location of the practice, most of their ecclesiastical work was in the areas that are now Cumbria, Lancashire, and Greater Manchester, but examples can also be found in Cheshire, Merseyside, North Yorkshire, Staffordshire, County Durham, Nottinghamshire, and Hertfordshire.[2]

Key

Grade Criteria[3]
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.
"—" denotes a work that is not graded.

Works

Name Location Photograph Date Notes Grade
St Lawrence's Church Over Peover, Cheshire
1895 Church refurbished.[4] I
St Mary's Church Staveley-in-Cartmel, Cumbria
1895–97 Restoration including removal of pews, reroofing and reseating the church, and replacing the stone arcade with one in timber.[5][6][7] II
Altrincham,
Greater Manchester
1896–97 Work on the nave and aisles.[8][9][10][11] II
Holy Trinity Church Casterton, Cumbria
1897 New reredos.[12][13] II
St Mary's Church Mellor, Lancashire
1897 Renovation, including work on monuments and a new font.[14][15][16][17] II
Holy Trinity Church Morecambe, Lancashire
1897 vestries added.[5][18][19] II
Sedbergh School Chapel Sedbergh, Cumbria
1897 New chapel for the school.[20][21][22] II*
St Mary's Church Acton, Cheshire
1897–98 Restoration, including reflooring and reroofing the church, removing the plaster ceilings, rebuilding the north wall of the north aisle and the clerestory, installing heating apparatus, and adding a new pulpit, porches, and doors.[8][15][23][24] I
St Mark's Church Dolphinholme, Lancashire
1897–98 New church with a tower at the crossing.[12][25][26][27] II
St Ambrose's Church Grindleton, Clitheroe, Lancashire
1897–98 Rebuilt the church, other than the tower and the south side.[5][28][29] II
St Chad's Church Over, Cheshire 1897–98 Added [31][30] II*
St John the Baptist's Church Flookburgh, Cumbria
1897–1900 New church in Romanesque style.[32][33][34][35] II*
St Andrew's Church Burnley, Lancashire
1898 Restoration of a church by J. Medland Taylor built in 1866–67.[5][36] II
St Paul's Church Bury, Greater Manchester
1898 Alterations to the interior. It has since been made redundant and has been converted for residential use.[5][37][38] II
St George's Mission Church Lancaster, Lancashire
1898 New church.[20]
St John the Baptist's Church Bretherton, Chorley, Lancashire
1898 The church was restored in 1898 and in 1908–09 a chancel and vestry were added.[12][39][40] II
St Anne's Church Hindsford, Atherton, Greater Manchester
1898–1901 New church in Decorated style. Converted into flats in 2003–04.[8][41][42] II
St Helen's Church Waddington, Lancashire
1898–1901 Church rebuilt other than the tower.[43][44] II*
St Barnabas' Church Morecambe, Lancashire
1898–1901 New church in Perpendicular style.[43][14][45]
St John the Baptist's Church Arkholme, Lancashire
1899 Restoration.[8][43][46][47] II*
St Oswald's Church Preesall, Lancashire
1899 New church.[28][48][49][50] II
St Thomas' Church St Annes, Lancashire
1899–1900 New church, completed in 1904–05.[51][52][53][54] II
St Anne's Church Woodplumpton, Lancashire
1899–1900 Additions and restoration.[51][55][56] II*
St John's Church Morecambe, Lancashire
1899–1901 New church.[14][57][58] II
St Alban's Church Broadheath,
Greater Manchester
1900 New church.[8][9][43][59] II
St Mary Magdalene's Church Broughton-in-Furness, Cumbria
1900 Addition of a southwest tower.[12][60][61] II
St Luke's Church Slyne-with-Hest, Lancashire
1900 New church.[62][63][64] II
All Saints' Church Balterley, Staffordshire
1901 New church.[12][65][66] II
St Mary Magdalen's Church Ribbleton, Preston, Lancashire
c. 1901 Additions.[62][67]
St Margaret's Church High Bentham,
North Yorkshire
1901–02 Additions.[28][68][69] II
St Michael's Church Middleton,
Greater Manchester
1901–02 New church, completed in 1911, with the tower added in 1926–31.[14][70][71][72] II
St Mary's Church Whicham, Millom, Cumbria
1901–02 Restoration.[51][73][74] II
St Paul's Church Constable Lee, Rawtenstall, Lancashire
1901–03 New church.[12][73][75][76] II
St Andrew's Church Kildwick, North Yorkshire
1901–03 Chancel and nave restored.[28][73][77] I
St Helen's Church Overton, Lancashire
1902 Restoration.[78][79][80] II*
Lancaster Priory Lancaster, Lancashire
1902–12 In 1902 the southwest porch and the Hatch Memorial were added, followed in 1903–04 by a chapel on the north side. A restoration, including the nave roof and the chancel floor, was carried out in 1911–12.[14][81][82] I
St Mary's Church Ulverston, Cumbria
1903–04 Extended the chancel, added fittings, and built a south porch.[83][84][85] II*
St John the Evangelist's Church Worsthorne, Lancashire
1903–04 Added a new west tower, removed old vestries, and extended the seating.[51][83][86][87] II
St Paul's Church Skelmersdale, Lancashire
1903–06 New church in Perpendicular style.[12][83][88][89] II
St Chad's Church Claughton, Lancashire
1904 Restoration. The church has been redundant since 2005.[12][83][90][91] II
St Cuthbert's Church Redmarshall,
County Durham
1904 Restoration.[62][92] I
All Saints' Church Hertford, Hertfordshire
1904–05 The west end of the church was completed and the tower was added.[28][83][93][94] II*
All Saints' Church Barnacre, Lancashire
1905 New church.[12][95][96][97] II
Holy Trinity Church Brathay, Cumbria
1905 Additions made to the church.[12][83][98] II
St John the Baptist's Church Broughton, Lancashire
1905–06 [101][100][99][12] II*
St Michael and All Angels' Church Ashton-on-Ribble, Preston, Lancashire
1905–08 New church in Perpendicular style. It was completed in 1915.[8][102][103][104] II*
St Leonard's Church Balderstone, Lancashire
1906–07 Added a tower and a spire.[99][105][106] II
St John's Church Ellel, Lancashire
1906–07 New church.[12][95][107][108] II
St John the Baptist's Church Tunstall, Lancashire
1907 Restoration.[51][99][109][110] I
St Mary the Virgin's Church Walney Island, Cumbria
1907–08 New church to replace a church of 1853 by Sharpe and Paley.[111][112][113][114] II
St Mary's Church Widnes, Cheshire
1908–10 New church in Perpendicular style.[51][115][116][117] II*
St Cuthbert's Church Over Kellet, Lancashire
1909 Restoration.[62][118][119][120] II*
Holy Trinity Church Skipton,
North Yorkshire
1909 Restoration, including removal of galleries, addition of new vestries, seating, and a bell ringers' loft.[62][118][121] I
St John's Church Birkdale, Southport, Merseyside
1909–10 Addition of a north aisle and arcade, and vestries.[118][122][123] II
St Matthew's Church Highfield, Wigan,
Greater Manchester
1909–10 Extension of the nave and south aisle to the west.[124][125][126][127] II*
St Mary's Church Leigh,
Greater Manchester
1909–10 Addition of a new vestry and refacing the tower.[14][118][128][129] II*
St Mark's Church Natland, Cumbria
1909–10 New church in Perpendicular style.[14][130][131][132] II*
St Wilfrid's Church Newton Heath,
Greater Manchester
1909–10 New church; now redundant.[14][118][133][134] II
St Andrew's Church Starbeck, Harrogate,
North Yorkshire
1909–10 New church.[51][118][135] II
St Michael's Church Cockerham, Lancashire
1910 Replaced the body of the church in Perpendicular style, retaining the original Perpendicular tower.[12][136][137][138] II*
Kendal, Cumbria
1910–14 New vestries added.[28][139][140]
St John's Church Great Harwood, Lancashire
1911–12 New church. Demolished 2010.[28][141][142]
St Margaret's Church Thornbury, Bradford,
West Yorkshire
1911–12 New church costing £8,264. In the 1980s cracks appeared in the chancel arch, and the building was declared unsafe. It was demolished in 1991, and has been replaced by the Thornbury Centre, which houses the new Church of St Margaret.[51][141][143][144]
St Anne's Church Worksop, Nottinghamshire
1911–12 New church in Perpendicular style.[51][141][145] II
St Margaret's Church Halliwell, Bolton,
Greater Manchester
1911–13 New church.[12][141][146]
St Thomas' Church Lydiate, Merseyside
1912 Added a chancel, chapel, and vestry to a church built in 1839–41.[141][147] II
St Thomas' Church Milnthorpe, Cumbria
1912 Alterations at the west end of the church, originally built in 1835–37.[141][148]
St James' Church Arnside, Cumbria
1912–14 Addition of a south aisle.[8][141]
St Peter's Church Leck, Lancashire
1913
(or 1915)
Church rebuilt after a fire.[14][149][150] II
St Saviour's Church Aughton, Lancashire
1913–14 Added a parclose screen.[141][151]
St Silas' Church Blackburn, Lancashire
1913–14 The previously planned tower was added, plus a porch, at a cosy of over £6,000, but the intended steeple was never built.[141][152][153] II*
St Wilfrid's Church Standish,
Greater Manchester
1913–14 Additions, including east vestries.[154][155][156] I
Christ Church Thornton, Lancashire
1913–14 Chancel added.[157][158][159]
St James' Church Waterloo, Pudsey,
West Yorkshire
1914 New church, replacing a smaller mission church. It was itself replaced by a new church, St James The Great, Woodhall, on a site nearby in 1959.[62][160]
St George's Church Hertford, Hertfordshire
1914 Reredos.[161]
St John the Baptist's Church Blawith, Cumbria
1914 Restoration. It is now redundant and under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.[162][158][163][164]
St Mark's Church Basford, Staffordshire
1914–15 New church.[157][158][165]

References

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  3. ^ Listed Buildings,  
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Sources

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