Doncaster - Sacred Heart

A modest but dignified post-war suburban church, one of a number of economic designs built about this time by R. A. Ronchetti. The interior retains its original seating but most of the fittings are modern, as are the well-designed facilities in the enlarged narthex.

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Doncaster - St Paul

A suburban church of the early 1970s, square on plan with the interior arranged on the diagonal axis. The exterior is strong and somewhat fortress-like, while the interior is spacious and light, with notable furnishings by Richard King and Charles Iā€™Anson.

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Doncaster - St Peter-in-Chains

A large and striking design by J. H. Langtry-Langton, incorporating important furnishings by J. F. Bentley from the predecessor church, along with good furnishings of the 1970s. The churches houses the modern successor to the medieval shrine of Our Lady of Doncaster.

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Dronfield - Holy Spirit

A functional combined church and hall of the 1960s by John Rochford, somewhat altered but retaining a fine original relief statue by Charles Blakeman. 

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Edlington - St Mary

One of the newest churches in the diocese, of fairly traditional character, fit for purpose and with a light, welcoming interior.

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Finningley - Holy Family

A building of modest architectural character, built as an Anglican chapel, which is of local historical interest for its associations with the RAF base which closed in the 1970s.

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Goldthorpe - Sacred Heart

A  Gothic Revival design of 1907, built for the miners of the Dearne Valley area, with some good timber detailing but the sanctuary now deprived of its previous richness. 

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Grimethorpe - St Paul

A utilitarian dual-purpose building of the 1970s, incorporating a stone font from the predecessor church.  

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Handsworth, Sheffield - St Joseph

A substantial stone church in Perpendicular Gothic style built from designs by the notable Sheffield architects M. E Hadfield & Son, the west end sensitively completed in the 1950s by the successor practice of Hadfield, Cawkwell & Davidson. The church forms a good group with the contemporary presbytery and school, all built through the gift of the fifteenth Duke of Norfolk. Together the buildings and burial ground constitute a major presence in the local townscape.

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Harworth - St Patrick

A small timber building built to serve local mining communities in the 1930s, of no special architectural interest but with an intimate and welcoming interior.  The Stations of the Cross are carved in coal.

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High Green - St Mary

A small church in lancet Gothic style, with attached school and house, built in the 188os with the support of the Duke of Norfolk, for labouring Irish Catholics in the area. There is a large burial ground behind. The church has been sympathetically extended in recent years. 

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Hoyland - Sacred Heart and St Helen

A handsome interwar Italian Romanesque design, with good brick detailing.  The campanile is a local landmark. 

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Kirk Sandall - St Thomas of Canterbury

An interwar church built on land donated by the Pilkington Glass Company, which established a glassworks and a garden village in Kirk Sandall. The church combines Romanesque, Gothic and Arts and Crafts/modern elements, and has striking internal concrete trusses.  

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Kiverton Park - Blessed William Richardson

A plain chapel-of-ease of mid-twentieth century date, formerly a Salvation Army citadel, dedicated to a local Elizabethan Catholic martyr.

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Maltby - St Mary Magdalene

A post-war design by J. H. Langtry-Langton, its modest, parish hall-like exterior giving no hint of the architecturally richer interior. 

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Manor, Sheffield - St Theresa of the Child Jesus

A large post-war church in modern Byzantine style by John Rochford, occupying a prominent location in a planned housing development. The building has a spacious interior, and high quality furnishings inside and out by Philip Lindsey Clark and Michael Clark.

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Meadowhead, Sheffield - Our Lady of Beauchief and St Thomas

A notable interwar designed by Adrian Gilbert Scott in Lombard Romanesque style and built on a Greek cross plan. The bluff exterior is low-key, the interior sophisticated in its handling of volume. The church has been reordered sympathetically and new artwork and furnishings of note added, but the church largely retains its original character. The slightly earlier presbytery was also designed by Scott. 

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Mexborough - English Martyrs

A small, neat interwar design of cruciform plan, with a spacious and bright vaulted interior. It has few historic features, but contributes to the local street scene in this former colliery town. 

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Moorends - St Joseph and St Nicholas

An economical but well-designed small church built just before the Second World War, with an attractive interior defined by reinforced concrete trusses. Good quality furnishings include the nave seating and stained glass windows in the baptistery. The parish is associated with Dutch Catholics who came to work on the peat moors from the 1890s. 

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Oldcotes - St Helen

An attractive Gothic Revival design of the 1860s by S. J. Nicholl, built at the expense of Edward Chaloner of Hermeston Grange, a Liverpool timber merchant. The church and linked contemporary presbytery are set within a burial ground and a scheduled ancient monument, the site of a Roman villa. Together the buildings and open space form a pleasing group in the local townscape and conservation area.

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