Murdishaw - St Martin de Porres

Built in 1978 as part of the growth of Runcorn New Town, and a fairly intact example of a dual-purpose church and hall, such as enjoyed a vogue in the 1960s and 70s.

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Nantwich - St Anne

A modest building of mid-twentieth century date, significantly altered and enlarged in 2001-02. While the building has character and the interior has dignity it is not of special architectural or historic interest.

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Neston - St Winefride

A small country church of 1843, designed by A. W. N. Pugin, forming part of an attractive group with attached presbytery, parish hall and nineteenth century school complex, arranged around a churchyard. The church has been altered and extended, but retains its humble character. The church was extensively altered in 1994, resulting in its delisting.

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New Ferry - St John the Evangelist

A well-proportioned church by W. C. Mangan dating from the 1930s, with a tall west front to Bebington Road. Within the spacious interior, attention is focussed on the apsidal sanctuary and chapels, which are faced  in  marble  and  retain  some  of  their  original  furnishings.  The earlier presbytery combines with the church to make a positive contribution to the setting of the Port Sunlight Conservation Area.

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Newport - St Peter and St Paul

The Newport mission dates back to pre-Reformation times, centred on the Longford Hall, home of the Talbot family. The present church was funded by John Talbot, sixteenth Earl of Shrewsbury, and is a typically thin Gothic design of the 1830s, with later enrichments. The architect was Joseph Potter of Lichfield. The church forms a good group with the adjoining presbytery, parts of which date from the seventeenth century. The interior has high quality sanctuary fittings, possibly by Pugin, and good stained glass by Margaret Rope.

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Northenden, Wythenshawe - St Hilda and St Aidan

A design and build project which is nevertheless an attractive design, with the interior spaces handled well.

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Northwich - St Wilfrid

An early design by Edmund Kirby, relatively low-key on the outside but the interior an extraordinary tour-de-force of decorative timbering.

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Offerton - St Philip the Apostle

A small suburban building providing a dual-purpose church and parish hall. The building is typical of low-cost, functional parish halls built to serve post-war estates and has no architectural or heritage value.

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Oswestry - Our Lady Help of Christians and St Oswald

A handsome late-nineteenth century church stone-built church with attached inter-war Lady Chapel, paid for by the Longuevilles of Llanforda Hall. With the presbytery, convent and adjoining school, the church makes a positive contribution to the Oswestry Town Centre Conservation Area.

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Partington - Our Lady of Lourdes

A building of the 1960s by the prolific firm of Reynolds & Scott, somewhat hard-edged in its detailing but grand and dignified in its overall effect.

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Pensby - Holy Family

A modest, recently-constructed church which is popular and well-used. It provides a flexible space, and whilst there are no on-site facilities for large gatherings, the parish makes use of the school hall one mile away, which was their former place of worship.

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Poynton - St Paul

A church converted from a former cinema, occupying a corner site.There are no significant features or fixtures relating to the former cinema, and the interior has been converted in a simple straightforward manner.

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Romiley - Our Lady and St Christopher

An attractive inter-war church in Italian Romanesque style, with some original fittings of good quality. The later additions are of lesser quality.

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Runcorn - Holy Spirit

Built in 1971 as part of the development of Runcorn New Town, and an example of the type of dual-purpose church and hall building widely adopted in the 1960s and 70s to serve new housing estates. It has been extensively altered.

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Runcorn - Our Lady, Mother of the Saviour

A small, functional multi-purpose chapel built in 1977 as  part of the adjacent primary school during the growth of Runcorn New Town, extended and altered in 2005.

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Runcorn - St Augustine

A simple portal-framed church, built in 1977 as part of the development of Runcorn New Town.

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Runcorn - St Edward

A striking church by Edmund Kirby & Sons, the design very characteristic of its time, and retaining many original features of note. The needle spire is a local landmark.

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Sale - All Saints

A mid-twentieth century building in a pared down style, mixing Basilican, Byzantine and Gothic elements, by the local Catholic architect Arthur Farebrother. The church retains much of the original furnishing and character, and is a local landmark.

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Sale - St Joseph

Despite being built incrementally, the church has architectural and stylistic coherence, especially the interior which has character; the work of 1929 is of notable quality. The building is of local value and interest.

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Sale - St Margaret Ward

A utilitarian design of church of the 1980s, not of special architectural or historic note.

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