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St. Paul's Episcopal Church and Churchyard

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

St. Paul's Episcopal Church and Churchyard
St. Paul's Church, Edenton (Chowan County, North Carolina).jpg
LocationW. Church and Broad Sts., Edenton, North Carolina
Coordinates36°03′40.6″N 76°36′31.8″W / 36.061278°N 76.608833°W / 36.061278; -76.608833
Area2 acres (0.81 ha)
ArchitectNichols, William
NRHP reference #75001248[1]
Added to NRHPMay 29, 1975
Engraving published 1885
Engraving published 1885

St. Paul's Episcopal Church and Churchyard is a historic Episcopal church located at W. Church and Broad Streets in Edenton, Chowan County, North Carolina, United States. It was built between 1736 and 1766, and is a five-bay, brick church building with a gable roof. It features a slightly engaged square tower. The interior was restored to its 19th-century appearance following a fire in 1949. The churchyard includes the graves of a number of prominent personages including Stephen Cabarrus, Governor Charles Eden, Governor Thomas Pollock, and Henderson Walker.

St. Paul's Parish was established in 1701,[2] as part of the colonial Church of England. The church is the second oldest church building in North Carolina, and the only colonial church still in regular parish use.[3]

It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1975.[1]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Rock Creek Cemetery/Saint Paul's Church DC 2 of 7
  • ✪ St Paul's Chapel And Cemetery in Lower Manhattan
  • ✪ Alverthorpe St Paul's Wakefield West Yorkshire Cemetery Graveyard War Graves WW1 & WW2 2010


See also


  1. ^ a b "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. March 13, 2009.
  2. ^ Groves, Joseph A., M.D. The Alstons and Allstons of North and South Carolina, Atlanta: The Franklin Printing and Publishing Company, 1901.
  3. ^ Elizabeth Van Hoore and Catherine Cockshutt (February 1975). "St. Paul's Episcopal Church and Churchyard" (pdf). National Register of Historic Places - Nomination and Inventory. North Carolina State Historic Preservation Office. Retrieved 2014-08-01.

External links

This page was last edited on 15 September 2019, at 03:21
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