Diocese of Edinburgh

Last updated

Coordinates: 55°58′26″N3°34′01″W / 55.974°N 3.567°W / 55.974; -3.567

Contents

Diocese of Edinburgh

Dioecesis Edimburgensis

Sgìre-easbaig Dhùn Èideann
Crest-edinburgh.png
Location
Country Scotland
Territory Edinburgh, Lothian, Borders, Falkirk
Ecclesiastical province Scotland
Statistics
Congregations53
Information
Denomination Scottish Episcopal Church
Cathedral St Mary's Episcopal Cathedral
Current leadership
Bishop John Armes
Dean Frances Burberry
Map
Diocese of Edinburgh.png
Map showing Edinburgh Diocese within Scotland
Website
edinburgh.anglican.org

The Diocese of Edinburgh is one of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church. It covers the City of Edinburgh, the Lothians, the Borders and Falkirk. The diocesan centre is St Mary's Cathedral, Edinburgh. The Bishop of Edinburgh is the Right Revd Dr John Armes.

History

A number of important events took place in the city which put the Edinburgh diocese at the centre of the formation of the Scottish Episcopal Church. Unlike the other dioceses of the Episcopal Church which were inherited from the organisation of the Catholic Church, the Diocese of Edinburgh is a relatively recent creation, having been founded in 1633 by King Charles I, the year of his Scottish coronation. William Forbes was consecrated on 23 January 1634 in St. Giles' Cathedral as the first bishop of Edinburgh. [1]

Forbes died only three months after his consecration and David Lindsay succeeded him as bishop of the nascent episcopal see. At this time, the effects of the Scottish Reformation were taking a new turn and Lindsay, along with all other bishops in Scotland, was deposed in 1638 and the heritage and jurisdiction of the church passed into the hands of the Presbyterian Church of Scotland. A period of great political and ecclesiastical turmoil ensued with the Bishops' Wars and the Wars of the Three Kingdoms engulfing Scotland and England. It was not until the Restoration of the monarchy that the Episcopacy was restored to the Scottish Church and George Wishart was consecrated as the new Bishop of Edinburgh in 1662.

Episcopal rule was short-lived. In 1689 Alexander Rose (bishop 1687-1720) found himself caught up in the Jacobite conflict following the Glorious Revolution. Scottish bishops were under pressure to declare their allegiance to William of Orange over the Stuart King James VII

During an audience with the new King William in 1690, Rose's ambiguous declaration arose royal displeasure:

Sir, I will serve you as far as law, reason, or conscience shall allow me.

Alexander Rose, 1690, Quoted in Clarke, "Rose , Alexander (1645/6–1720)".

With Jacobite sympathies running throughout the Episcopal wing of the church, the Scottish Episcopalians were disestablished and Presbyterian polity was permanently established in the Church of Scotland. Rose departed from St Giles' Cathedral in 1689 and took with him a number of supporters from the congregation to begin a separate church. They took over a former wool store a short distance down the Royal Mile as a venue for their worship; today, Old St Paul's Church is located on this site, and claims to be the oldest Episcopal congregation in Scotland. [1] [2]

St. Giles, the cathedral from 1635-1638 and 1661-1689 (now Church of Scotland) St Giles Cathedral - 01.jpg
St. Giles, the cathedral from 1635–1638 and 1661–1689 (now Church of Scotland)
St. Mary's, the Episcopal cathedral from 1879 St. Mary's Episcopal Cathedral.jpg
St. Mary's, the Episcopal cathedral from 1879

For many years, Edinburgh (like the other Episcopal dioceses in Scotland) had no cathedral church. Gradually, as Non-Jurors and Qualified congregations were reconciled and the penal laws were repealed (1792), the Episcopal Church moved back into the mainstream of Scottish religious life; secret Episcopalian meeting houses were replaced by churches, a number of which served as pro-cathedrals for Edinburgh. By the late nineteenth century, the Diocese of Edinburgh was in a position to build its own cathedral through donations from wealthy benefactors, and in 1874 the foundations were laid for St Mary's Cathedral on Palmerston Place in the West End. This new cathedral, completed in 1879, was designed in the Gothic Revival style by Sir George Gilbert Scott and its three massive spires reaching 90 metres (300 ft) and 60 metres (200 ft) can be seen on the western skyline from Princes Street. [3]

The High Kirk of St Giles still stands today on the Royal Mile; while it is commonly referred to as "St Giles' Cathedral" this is an honorary title as, being a Presbyterian church, lacks a cathedra (the throne of a Bishop). Another St Mary's Cathedral also exists in Edinburgh, the Roman Catholic Cathedral which is situated on Picardy Place at the top of Leith Walk.

Area and population

The diocese covers the historic counties of Linlithgowshire, Midlothian, Haddingtonshire, Berwickshire, Peeblesshire, Selkirkshire, Roxburghshire and the Falkirk area of Stirlingshire.

This total population of approximately 1,082,000 gives the diocese a ratio of one priest to every 21,200 inhabitants and one church to every 20,000 inhabitants.

Notable people

Bishops

Deans

The most senior appointed priest of the Diocese is the Dean of Edinburgh. [4] The dean fulfils a role similar to that of an archdeacon in other provinces of the Anglican Communion. The head of the diocese's cathedral is titled the Provost.

Churches

St Paul's and St George's Church, York Place (1818) St Paul's and St George's Church Edinburgh.JPG
St Paul's and St George's Church, York Place (1818)
Church of St John the Evangelist, Princes Street (1818) St. John's Church, Edinburgh (HDR).jpg
Church of St John the Evangelist, Princes Street (1818)
St. Mary's Priory Church, South Queensferry (15th century) St. Mary's Church. Queensferry. - geograph.org.uk - 962247.jpg
St. Mary's Priory Church, South Queensferry (15th century)
The ornate Apprentice Pillar of Rosslyn Chapel (15th century) RoslinChapelAppColJM.jpg
The ornate Apprentice Pillar of Rosslyn Chapel (15th century)

The Episcopal cathedral is St Mary's Cathedral, at the West End of the city. Notable Episcopal churches in the Edinburgh diocese include Rosslyn Chapel, popularised by Dan Brown's novel The Da Vinci Code; the Priory Church, South Queensferry, the only medieval Carmelite church still in use in the British Isles; and Old St Paul's, the oldest Episcopal congregation in Scotland.

The diocese currently has 50 stipendiary clergy and 53 churches. Last fully updated 19 September 2018.


BeneficeNameRefClergyRef
Falkirk (Christ Church)
  • Christ Church, Falkirk (1863)
  • Rector: Sarah Shaw
[5]
Bo'ness (St Catharine)
  • St Catharine, Bo'ness (1864)
  • Rector: Willie Shaw
[6]
Grangemouth (St Mary)
  • St Mary, Grangemouth (1901)
[7]
Bathgate (St Columba)
  • St Columba, Bathgate (pre-1915)
  • Rector: Christine Barclay
[8]
Linlithgow (St Peter) [9]
Livingston Local Ecumenical Partnership
  • Livingston United Parish Church (1966)
  • Ministers: From other denoms
[10]
Dalmahoy (St Mary)
  • St Mary, Dalmahoy (1850)
  • Rector: Christine Downey
[11]
Balerno (St Mungo)
  • St Mungo, Balerno (1869)
  • Rector: Malcolm Round
[12]
Edinburgh (Cathedral of St Mary)
  • Provost/Rector: John Conway
  • Vice-Provost: John McLuckie
  • NSM: Paul Foster
[13] [14]
Edinburgh (Old St Paul)
  • Rector: Ian Paton
  • Hon. Curate: Charles Davies-Cole
  • Hon. Curate: Colin Reed (see below)
[15]
Edinburgh (St Margaret of Scotland)
  • St Margaret of Scotland, Edinburgh (1877)
  • Priest-in-Charge: Colin Reed
[16]
Edinburgh (St Columba)
  • Rector: David Paton-Williams
  • Team Vicar: Bob Gould
  • Assoc. Priest (NSM): Alison Wagstaff
[17]
Edinburgh (St John the Evangelist) [18]
Edinburgh (St Philip and St James)
  • St Philip and St James, Edinburgh (1888)
  • Rector: Tembu Rongong
[19]
Edinburgh (St Paul and St George)
  • Rector: Dave Richards
  • Curate: Libby Talbot
  • Curate: Paul Sawrey
[20]
Edinburgh (St Peter)
  • St Peter, Lutton Place (1807)
  • Rector: Vacant
  • NSM: Robert Halliday
[21]
Edinburgh (St Cuthbert)
  • St Cuthbert, Colinton (1883)
  • Rector: Nicki McNelly
[22]
Edinburgh (St Ninian)
  • St Ninian, Comely Bank (C19th)
[23]
Edinburgh (St Martin of Tours)
  • St Martin of Tours, Gorgie & Dalry (1883)
  • Rector: Yousouf Gooljary
  • NSM: David Warnes
[24]
Edinburgh (Holy Cross)
  • Holy Cross, Davidson's Mains (1898)
  • Rector: Douglas Kornahrens
[25]
Edinburgh (St Fillan)
  • St Fillan, Buckstone (1894)
  • Rector: Ruth Innes
[26]
Edinburgh (St James the Less)
  • St James the Less, Leith (1863)
  • Rector: Stephen Butler
  • NSM: Michael Northcott
  • NSM: Jane MacLaren
  • NSM: Jolyon Mitchell
[27]
Edinburgh (St Barnabas)
  • St Barnabas, Edinburgh (1950)
  • Priest-in-Charge: David Dixon
  • NSM: Alice Anderson
[28]
Edinburgh (Christ Church)
  • Christ Church, Morningside (1876)
[29]
Edinburgh (Good Shepherd)
  • Good Shepherd, Murrayfield (1899)
  • Rector: Dean Fostekew
  • Curate: Rosie Addis
[30]
Edinburgh (St David of Scotland)
  • St David of Scotland, Edinburgh (1941)
  • Rector: Ruth Green
[31]
Edinburgh (St Mark)
  • St Mark, Portobello (1826)
  • Rector: Sophia Marriage
[32]
Edinburgh (St Salvador)
  • St Salvador, Edinburgh (1934)
  • Priest-in-Charge: Vacant
  • Curate: Mariusz Wojciechowski
[33]
Edinburgh (St Vincent)
  • St Vincent's Chapel, Edinburgh (1857)
  • Priest-in-Charge: Allan Maclean
  • Curate: William Mounsey
Edinburgh (St Michael and All Saints)
  • Rector: Martin Robson
  • Curate: John Penman
[34]
Edinburgh (Emmanuel)
  • Emmanuel, Clermiston (1988)
  • Rector/Priest-in-C: Terence Harkin
  • NSM (Queensf): Iain MacRobert
[35]
South Queensferry (Priory Church St Mary of Mount Carmel) [36]
Penicuik (St James the Less)
  • St James the Less, Penicuik (1882)
  • Rector: Vacant
  • NSM (Penicuik): Neville Suttle
[37]
West Linton (St Mungo)
  • St Mungo, West Linton (1851)
[38]
Roslin (Collegiate Church of St Matthew)
  • Priest-in-Charge: Joseph Roulston
[39]
Lasswade (St Leonard)
  • St Leonard, Lasswade & Bonnyrigg (1890)
  • Rector: Peter Harris
  • Curate: Jacqui du Rocher
  • NSM: Michael Jones
  • NSM: Elizabeth Jones
  • NSM: Jennie Godfrey
[40]
Dalkeith (St Mary)
  • St Mary, Dalkeith (1843)
[41]
Musselburgh (St Peter)
  • St Peter, Musselburgh (1865)
  • Rector: Andy Reid
[42]
Haddington (Holy Trinity)
  • Holy Trinity, Haddington (pre-1770)
  • Rector: Vacant
  • NSM: John Wood
[43]
North Berwick (St Baldred)
  • St Baldred, North Berwick (1861)
  • Rector: Simon Metzner
[44]
Gullane (St Adrian)
  • St Adrian, Gullane (1901)
[45]
Dunbar (St Anne)
  • St Anne, Dunbar (1874)
  • Rector: Diana Hall
[46]
Peebles (St Peter)
  • St Peter, Peebles (1836)
  • Rector: Vacant
  • Asst Priest (NSM): Colin Chaplin
  • NSM: Charles Aitchison
[47]
Innerleithen (St Andrew)
  • St Andrew, Innerleithen (1904)
[48]
Galashiels (St Peter)
  • St Peter, Galashiels (1851)
  • Priest-in-Charge: Vacant
  • Hon. Curate (Selkirk): David Sceats
[49]
Selkirk (St John the Evangelist)
  • St John, Selkirk (1867)
[50]
Hawick (St Cuthbert)
  • St Cuthbert, Hawick (1858)
[51]
Melrose (Holy Trinity)
  • Holy Trinity, Melrose (1849)
  • Rector: Philip Blackledge
  • Curate: Margaret Pedersen
  • NSM: Dennis Wood
[52]
Jedburgh (St John the Evangelist)
  • St John the Evangelist, Jedburgh (1844)
  • Rector: Vacant
[53]
Kelso (St Andrew)
  • St Andrew, Kelso (1868)
  • Rector: Bob King
[54]
Coldstream (St Mary and All Souls)
  • St Mary & All Souls, Coldstream (1872)
  • Rector: Jeffry Smith
[55]
Duns (Christ Church)
  • Christ Church, Duns (1854)
  • Priest-in-Charge: Vacant
  • Curate: Grace Redpath
[56]
Eyemouth (St Ebba)
  • St Ebba, Eyemouth (c1689)
  • Hon. Priest-in-Charge: Vacant
[57]

Former congregation

BeneficeChurchLinkNoteRefs
Edinburgh (St Thomas) Private Chapel
  • St Thomas, Corstorphine (1844)
Left the SEC in 2018. [58] [59]

Closed churches in the diocese

ChurchFoundedClosedRef
St Michael, Edinburgh1960s [60]
St Aiden, Niddrie Mains [61]
St Andrew, Prestonpansc. 19102015 or later [62]
St Andrew, Edinburgh1855 [63]
St Andrew, Niddriec. 1897 [64]
St Hilda, Edinburgh2006 [65]
St Luke, Wester Hailes2003 [66]

Twinning

The Diocese of Edinburgh is twinned with the dioceses of two other churches:

Related Research Articles

Anglican Diocese of Birmingham Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Birmingham is a diocese founded in 1905 in the Church of England's Province of Canterbury, covering the north-west of the traditional county of Warwickshire, the south-east of the traditional county of Staffordshire and the north-east of the traditional county of Worcestershire in England.

Diocese of St Asaph Anglican diocese of the Church in Wales

The Diocese of Saint Asaph is a diocese of the Church in Wales in north-east Wales, named after Saint Asaph, its second bishop.

Diocese of Winchester Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Winchester forms part of the Province of Canterbury of the Church of England. Founded in 676, it is one of the older dioceses in England. It once covered Wessex, many times its present size which is today most of the historic enlarged version of Hampshire.

Diocese of Truro Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Truro is a Church of England diocese in the Province of Canterbury which covers Cornwall, the Isles of Scilly and a small part of Devon. The bishop's seat is at Truro Cathedral.

Anglican Diocese of Portsmouth Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Portsmouth is an administrative division of the Church of England Province of Canterbury in England. The diocese covers south-east Hampshire and the Isle of Wight. The see is based in the City of Portsmouth in Hampshire, where the seat is located at the Cathedral Church of St Thomas of Canterbury.

Diocese of Oxford Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Oxford is a Church of England diocese that forms part of the Province of Canterbury. The diocese is led by the Bishop of Oxford, and the bishop's seat is at Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford. It contains more church buildings than any other diocese and has more paid clergy than any other except London.

Diocese of Norwich Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Norwich is an ecclesiastical jurisdiction or diocese of the Church of England that forms part of the Province of Canterbury in England.

Diocese in Europe Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese in Europe is a diocese of the Church of England. It was originally formed in 1842 as the Diocese of Gibraltar. It is geographically the largest diocese of the Church of England and the largest diocese in the Anglican Communion, covering some one-sixth of the Earth's landmass, including Morocco, Europe, Turkey, Mongolia and the territory of the former Soviet Union.

Diocese of Sheffield Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Sheffield is an administrative division of the Church of England, part of the Province of York.

Diocese of Ely Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Ely is a Church of England diocese in the Province of Canterbury. It is headed by the Bishop of Ely, who sits at Ely Cathedral in Ely. There is one suffragan (subordinate) bishop, the Bishop of Huntingdon. The diocese now covers the modern ceremonial county of Cambridgeshire and western Norfolk. The diocese was created in 1109 out of part of the Diocese of Lincoln.

Diocese of Newcastle Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Newcastle is a Church of England diocese based in Newcastle upon Tyne, covering the historic county of Northumberland, as well as the area of Alston Moor in Cumbria.

Diocese of Exeter Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of Exeter is a Church of England diocese covering the county of Devon. It is one of the largest dioceses in England. The Cathedral Church of St Peter in Exeter is the seat of the diocesan Bishop of Exeter. It is part of the Province of Canterbury. The diocesan bishop is assisted by two suffragan bishops, the Bishop of Crediton and the Bishop of Plymouth. The See of Crediton was created in 1897 and the See of Plymouth in 1923.

Diocese of St Edmundsbury and Ipswich Diocese of the Church of England

The Diocese of St Edmundsbury and Ipswich is a Church of England diocese based in Ipswich, covering Suffolk. The cathedral is St Edmundsbury Cathedral, and the bishop is the Bishop of St Edmundsbury and Ipswich. It is part of the Province of Canterbury.

Diocese of Brechin (Episcopal) Anglican diocese of the Scottish Episcopal Church

The Diocese of Brechin is in the east of Scotland, and is the smallest of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church. It covers the historic counties of Angus and Kincardineshire. It stretches from Muchalls in the north east down to Dundee in the south, and across to Glencarse in the south west. The cathedral and administrative centre is St Paul’s Cathedral in Dundee. The diocese continues to be named after its medieval centre of Brechin.

Diocese of St Davids Anglican diocese of the Church in Wales

The Diocese of St Davids is a diocese of the Church in Wales, a church of the Anglican Communion. The diocese covers the historic extent of Ceredigion, Carmarthenshire and Pembrokeshire, together with a small part of western Glamorgan. The episcopal see is the Cathedral Church of St David in the City of St Davids, Pembrokeshire. The present cathedral, which was begun in 1181, stands on the site of a monastery founded in the 6th century by Saint David.

Diocese of Aberdeen and Orkney Anglican diocese of the Scottish Episcopal Church

The Diocese of Aberdeen and Orkney is one of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church. Created in 1865, the diocese covers the historic county of Aberdeenshire, and the Orkney and Shetland island groups. It shares with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Aberdeen a Christian heritage that can be traced back to Norman times, and incorporates the ancient Diocese of Orkney, founded in 1035.

Diocese of St Andrews, Dunkeld and Dunblane Anglican diocese of the Scottish Episcopal Church

The Diocese of St Andrews, Dunkeld and Dunblane is one of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church, part of the Anglican Communion. It is centred on St Ninian's Cathedral in Perth, and covers Fife, Perthshire, Kinross-shire, Clackmannanshire, and eastern and central Stirlingshire. The current Bishop of St Andrews, Dunkeld and Dunblane is the Right Reverend Ian Paton.

Diocese of Argyll and The Isles (Episcopal) Anglican diocese of the Scottish Episcopal Church

The Diocese of Argyll and The Isles is in the west of Scotland, and is one of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church. It is perhaps the largest of the dioceses, but has the smallest number of church members. As a united diocese, Argyll and The Isles has two cathedrals: St John's in Oban and the Cathedral of The Isles in Millport, Isle of Cumbrae.

Diocese of Glasgow and Galloway Anglican diocese of the Scottish Episcopal Church

The Diocese of Glasgow and Galloway is one of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church. It covers Dumfries and Galloway, Ayrshire, Lanarkshire, Dunbartonshire, Renfrewshire and west Stirlingshire. The cathedral of the diocese is St. Mary's Cathedral, Glasgow.

Diocese of Moray, Ross and Caithness Anglican diocese of the Scottish Episcopal Church

The Diocese of Moray, Ross and Caithness is one of the seven dioceses of the Scottish Episcopal Church. It covers Caithness and Sutherland, mainland Ross and Cromarty, and mainland Inverness-shire, Nairnshire, Moray and Banffshire. The diocesan centre is St Andrew's Cathedral in Inverness. The see is currently occupied by Mark Strange.

References

  1. 1 2 "History of the Diocese". Diocese of Edinburgh official website. Archived from the original on 9 October 2014. Retrieved 4 October 2012.
  2. "A History of Old Saint Paul's". Old Saint Paul’s parish website. Archived from the original on 7 October 2010. Retrieved 4 October 2012.
  3. "History". St Mary's Cathedral website. Retrieved 6 October 2012.
  4. "A New Dean for Edinburgh". Diocese of Edinburgh. January 2017. Retrieved 7 April 2017.
  5. "The Benefice of Falkirk (Christ Church)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  6. "The Benefice of Bo'ness (St Catharine)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  7. "The Benefice of Grangemouth (St Mary)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  8. "The Benefice of Bathgate (St Columba)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  9. "The Benefice of Linlithgow (St Peter)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  10. "Livingston Local Ecumenical Partnership". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  11. "The Benefice of Dalmahoy (St Mary)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  12. "The Benefice of Balerno (St Mungo)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  13. "Edinburgh Cathedral". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  14. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (Cathedral of St Mary)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  15. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (Old St Paul)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  16. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Margaret of Scotland)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  17. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Columba)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  18. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St John the Evangelist)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  19. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Philip and St James)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  20. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Paul and St George)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  21. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Peter)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  22. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Cuthbert)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  23. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Ninian)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  24. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Martin of Tours)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  25. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (Holy Cross)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  26. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Fillan)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  27. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St James the Less)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  28. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Barnabas)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  29. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (Christ Church)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  30. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (Good Shepherd)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  31. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St David of Scotland)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  32. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Mark)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  33. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Salvador)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  34. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Michael and All Saints)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  35. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (Emmanuel)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  36. "The Benefice of South Queensferry (Priory Church St Mary of Mount Carmel)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  37. "The Benefice of Penicuik (St James the Less)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  38. "The Benefice of West Linton (St Mungo)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  39. "The Benefice of Roslin (Collegiate Church of St Matthew)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  40. "The Benefice of Lasswade (St Leonard)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  41. "The Benefice of Dalkeith (St Mary)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  42. "The Benefice of Musselburgh (St Peter)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  43. "The Benefice of Haddington (Holy Trinity)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  44. "The Benefice of North Berwick (St Baldred)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  45. "The Benefice of Gullane (St Adrian)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  46. "The Benefice of Dunbar (St Anne)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  47. "The Benefice of Peebles (St Peter)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  48. "The Benefice of Innerleithen (St Andrew)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  49. "The Benefice of Galashiels (St Peter)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  50. "The Benefice of Selkirk (St John the Evangelist)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  51. "The Benefice of Hawick (St Cuthbert)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  52. "The Benefice of Melrose (Holy Trinity)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  53. "The Benefice of Jedburgh (St John the Evangelist)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  54. "The Benefice of Kelso (St Andrew)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  55. "The Benefice of Coldstream (St Mary and All Souls)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  56. "The Benefice of Duns (Christ Church)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  57. "The Benefice of Eyemouth (St Ebba)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  58. "Edinburgh (St Thomas) Private Chapel". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  59. The Revd David McCarthy (20 September 2018). "SCOTTISH ANGLICAN NETWORK: CONTENDING & LEARNING". VirtueOnline.org.
  60. "Ship of Fools: The Mystery Worshipper". ship-of-fools.com. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  61. "Memories of olden days | The Quilietti Family". www.quilietti.com. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  62. "The Benefice of Prestonpans (St Andrew)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  63. "Edinburgh, Holyrood Road, St Andrew's Episcopal Church | Canmore". canmore.org.uk. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  64. Bertie, David (1 January 2000). Scottish Episcopal Clergy, 1689-2000. Bloomsbury Academic. ISBN   9780567087461.
  65. "The Benefice of Edinburgh (St Hilda)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 14 October 2018.
  66. "The Benefice of Wester Hailes (St Luke)". www.crockford.org.uk. Retrieved 14 October 2018.