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All Saints' Church, Pavement, York

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

All Saints’ Church, Pavement, York
All Saints , Pavement - - 667875.jpg
All Saints’ Church, Pavement, York
DenominationChurch of England
ChurchmanshipLow church/Prayer Book
DedicationAll Saints
Heritage designationGrade I listed[1]
ParishAll Saints, Pavement with St Crux and St Michael Spurriergate, York
DioceseDiocese of York
ProvinceProvince of York
Priest in chargeThe Reverend Liz Hassall

All Saints’ Church, Pavement, York is a Grade I listed[1] parish church in the Church of England in York.[2] Services are from the Book of Common Prayer.


St. Savior's location
St. Savior's location

The church dates from the 14th century. The chancel was demolished in 1780 and the east end was rebuilt. The north wall and the west end were rebuilt in 1834.

The lantern was rebuilt in 1837.[3] The vestry was added between 1850 and 1855. The church was restored in 1887[4] by George Edmund Street when the stonework was cleaned, the pinnacles restored, and the central east window fitted with stained glass by Charles Eamer Kempe.

It was enlarged in 1912.

The church is the guild and civic church for the city of York, and the regimental church for the Royal Dragoon Guards.

In 1954 the church was united with the parish of St Saviour's Church, York when St Saviour's Church was declared redundant.


  • Sergeant Major John Polety (d. 1829)
  • Charles Polety (d. 1838)
  • Tate Wilkinson (d. 1803)
  • Jane Wilkinson (d. 1826)
  • Sir Robert Crathorn (d. 1482)
  • Robert Askwith (d. 1579) (originally in St Crux's Church, York)
  • Roger de Moreton (d. 1382)
  • Isabella de Moreton (d. 1412) (originally in St Saviour's Church, York)
  • Ursula Wyvill (d. 1790)
  • Robert Bishopricke Surgeon (d. 1814)
  • Henry Richards (d. 1783)


A specification of the organ can be found on the National Pipe Organ Register.[5]


  1. ^ a b Historic England. "Church of All Saints  (Grade I) (1256800)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
  2. ^ The Buildings of England. York and the East Riding. Nikolaus Pevsner and David Neave. Yale University Press. 1995. ISBN 0300095937
  3. ^ "All Saints' Pavement". Yorkshire Gazette. York. 29 April 1837. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
  4. ^ "Re-opening of All Saints' Church, York". York Herald. 16 July 1887. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
  5. ^ "NPOR N04065". National Pipe Organ Register. British Institute of Organ Studies. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
This page was last edited on 16 January 2021, at 06:45
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