St Peter

Some articles on st, st peter, st peters:

Sharpe, Paley And Austin - History and Works - Paley and Austin - Ecclesiastical Works
... Two early large churches in industrial areas in Lancashire were built in 1869–71 St Chad, Kirkby, and St John the Evangelist, Cheetham ... Pollard describes St Chad as one of the partnership's "most powerful churches", Brandwood et al ... consider that St John the Evangelist is the practice's "most important church in Manchester ...
St Peter, Westcheap - Destruction
... Along with the majority of the churches in the City, St Peter's was destroyed by the Great Fire in 1666 ... It decided to rebuild 51 of the parish churches, but St Peter's was not amongst them ... Instead the parish was united with that of St Matthew Friday Street ...
St Peter's Church, Derby - St Peter's Today
2011 the second Derby BID (Business Improvement District) had been formed with St Peters Church at its geographical centre ... The St Peters Quarter exists to promote and enhance the area as has the nearby Cathedral Quarter, Derby since its formation earlier ... the church, as a building and a mission, to offer the St ...
List Of Former Staff Of St Peter's College, Auckland
... St Peter's College (including its predecessor school St Peter's School), a secondary school in Auckland, New Zealand, has employed many notable faculty and staff ...
St Peter's Collegiate Church
... St Peter's Collegiate Church is located on the highest and the oldest developed site in central Wolverhampton, England ... integrated into the diocesan structure since 1848, today St Peter's is part of the Anglican Parish of Central Wolverhampton ...

Famous quotes containing the word peter:

    When the Day of Judgement dawns and the great conquerors and lawyers and statesmen come to receive their rewards—their crowns, their laurels, their names carved indelibly upon imperishable marble—the Almighty will turn to Peter and will say, not without a certain envy when he sees us coming with our books under our arms, “Look, these need no reward. We have nothing to give them here. They have loved reading.”
    Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)