|Thorneywood Congregational Church|
Thorneywood Congregational Church was a former Congregational Church on Thorneywood Land in Nottingham.
Nottingham is a city and unitary authority area in Nottinghamshire, England, 128 miles (206 km) north of London, 45 miles (72 km) northeast of Birmingham and 56 miles (90 km) southeast of Manchester, in the East Midlands.
Thorneywood Congregational Church was founded as a daughter church of Castle Gate Congregational Centre in 1861.
Castle Gate Congregational Centre is in Nottingham. It is a Grade II listed building.
Its buildings were on Thorneywood Lane, the Carlton Road end of the modern Porchester Road in Nottingham. The new church building was opened in 1864. The church closed after the service on 18 February 1968, and has since been demolished.
Carlton is a suburb to the east of the city of Nottingham, Nottinghamshire, England. It is in the borough of Gedling. The population of the Gedling ward at the 2011 Census was 6,881.
St Ann's is a large district of the city of Nottingham, in the English ceremonial county of Nottinghamshire. The population of the district at the time of the United Kingdom census, 2011 was 19,316.
Many of the tunnels of Nottingham were built by three railway companies in and around Nottingham, England because their lines crossed substantial hills. The companies were the Great Northern Railway (GNR), the Great Central Railway (GCR), and the Nottingham Suburban Railway.
Watson Fothergill was an English architect who designed over 100 unique buildings in Nottingham in the East Midlands of England, his influences were mainly from the Gothic Revival and Old English vernacular architecture styles.
Richard Charles Sutton was an architect based in Nottingham. He was born 1834 and died on 18 October 1915.
Thorneywood railway station was a station on the former Great Northern Railway Nottingham Suburban railway in Nottingham, England. It opened in 1889, regular passenger services ceased in 1916. Woodthorpe Grange Park opened to the public in 1922. On 10 July 1928 King George V and Queen Mary visited the park and 17,000 school children travelled to the event on the NSR to Sherwood and Thorneywood Stations. An enthusiasts special ran on 16 June 1951 but goods train finished on 1 August 1951 when the line was abandoned. and the track was lifted in 1954.
St Ann's Well railway station was a station on the former Great Northern Railway Nottingham Suburban railway in Nottingham, England. It opened in 1889, closed to regular passenger traffic on 1 July 1916 and completely in 1951
Charles Lloyd was a pipe organ builder based in Nottingham who flourished between 1859 and 1908.
E. Wragg & Son was a pipe organ builder based in Nottingham that flourished between 1894 and 1969.
St. James' Church, Standard Hill was a Church of England church in Nottingham.
The Nottingham Suburban Railway was a 3-mile-52-chain long railway line serving the north-eastern suburbs of Nottingham. It was opened in August 1889 and closed in 1954. It ran from Trent Lane junction in Sneinton, about two-thirds of a mile to the east of the Great Northern Railway's then terminus at London Road, through to the same company's Derbyshire and Staffordshire Extension line at Daybrook, passing through three stations and four tunnels en route.
The Greek Orthodox Church of the Virgin Mary Eleousa is on Derby Road, Nottingham. It is a Grade II listed building.
St Andrew's with Castlegate United Reformed Church is in Nottingham.
Friary United Reformed church was built on Musters Road in West Bridgford, Nottingham between 1898 and 1901. It is a Grade II listed building.
Boulevard United Reformed Church was built as Hyson Green Congregational Church on Gregory Boulevard in Hyson Green, Nottingham in 1900.
Addison Street Congregational Church was a church in Nottingham. Built in 1884, it closed in 1966 when its congregation merged with the Sherwood Congressional Church, and the building later became a warehouse, before being demolished.
Albion Congregational Church was built on Sneinton Road in Nottingham in 1856. It is a Grade II listed building.
Dales United Reformed Church was built as Parkdale Congregational Church on Parkdale Road in Bakersfield Nottingham in 1930.
Thomas Simpson was an English architect based in Nottingham.