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Holy Trinity, Doynton, Gloucestershire


The church of the Holy Trinity is a building of stone, chiefly Perpendicular in style, and consisting of chancel, nave, north transeptal chapel (attached to the manor of Bury, but now used as a vestry and organ chamber), north aisle, south porch and an embattled tower on the south side, with one pinnacle only remaining, and containing 5 bells: the nave was rebuilt and enlarged in 1864, at a cost of about £2,000, under the direction of the late J. E. Gill, architect, of Bath, when a considerable portion of herringbone masonry was discovered in the wall of the nave on the south side: there are sittings for 400 persons.

Church Records

The parish register dates from the year 1566.

Holy Trinity

Denomination:Church of England