Churches are listed in alphabetical order by the following areas:
For St Paul's Cathedral see St Paul's, City of London
The oldest church in the City area. Rebuilt in 1958 after severe damage in WWII. Parts of its original 675 AD Anglo-Saxon structure still survive. The Crypt contains a museum displaying historic Roman and Saxon artifacts and ancient documents.
Free guided tours most weekdays from 2pm to 4pm Website
English Free Church, founded in 1874 and rebuilt in 1958 after severe WWII bomb damage.
Built by Sir Christopher Wren in 1687. Restored after WWII bomb damage.
Built by Sir Christopher Wren in 1677.
Current construction by Nathaniel Wright 1788.
Built in 1744 on the site of a much older chapel.
Rebuilt circa 1725. Noted stain glass windows.
Built by Wren in 1703. 226 ft high spire.
Unusual octagonal church, built circa 1829 in a gothic-revival style.
Rebuilt in 1793, on the site of a much older chapel.
Contains more monuments than most other churches in the City. Interesting memorial window to William Shakespeare.
Made famous by its Bow Bells. Much restored after heavy WWII bombing but still retains some Saxon and Norman structures.
Built in 1701 with dual tier windows.
Round church, built in 1185. A monument to the Knights Templar.
Built by Nicolas Hawksmoor on the site if a much older chapel.
For Southwark Cathedral see Southwark.
Brick built church of 1710. Located on the site of much an earlier medieval chapel.
17th century church, located on the site of a much earlier Saxon church.
Designed by Thomas Archer, circa 1712-30.
19th century church designed by Charles Hollis. Built of Portland stone. Restored in 1950s following WWII damage.
Early 18th century church designed by Nicholas Hawksmoor.
Built in the 10th century by St Dunstan on the site of an earlier Saxon building.
Built by Nicholas Hawksmoor's in 1711. Tall 160 ft tower. Restored in 1960s following its destruction in WWII.
Built in 1819-20, on the site of a 17th century chapel.
Established in 1856 but never fully finished.
Built in the 1840s.
Mid-19th century chapel.
Late 19th century Roman Catholic church, designed by Herbert Gribble.
Norman church, rebuilt in the 1950s after severe WWII damage. The tomb of Sir Thomas More can be found here. More lived at Chelsea in the days when it was a village, just up river from London town, and this was his parish church.
Built by John Dando Sedding in 1890.
Neo-Gothic design by John Savage circa 1819.
19th century church with an impressive 280 ft spire. On the site of an earlier 11th-c chapel.
19th century Gothic-revival design by William Butterfield, with a 227 ft spire.
Designed by John Nash, circa 1822.
Built by Inigo Jones for the Infanta of Spain.
Originally built by Sir Christopher Wren in the 17th-century and restored circa 1941.
Built by Nicholas Hawksmoor in 18th century.
Established in 12th century.
Designed by Sir Christopher Wren in 1676.
Designed by James Gibbs circa 1722.
Built in 1817.
Built in the 17th century by Inigo Jones.
For details of Westminster Cathedral and Westminster Abbey see Westminster.
Built in 1963 on the site of an earlier chapel destroyed in WWII.
Early 18th century chapel.
Parish church for the House of Commons. Built around 1486-1523.
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Please note that the above information was accurate at the time this page was last updated. This information is subject to change at any time (opening times in particular), therefore if you plan on visiting any of the above attractions, please check the owner's website first or phone them for the latest details.