The Diocese of Nottingham was founded in 1850, and encompasses the counties of Nottinghamshire, Derbyshire, Leicestershire, Lincolnshire and Rutland. It is a suffragan diocese in Province of Westminster, and is subject to the Archdiocese of Westminster. The cathedral is in Nottingham and is dedicated to St Barnabas. 139 churches were visited for Taking Stock (2011).

Scunthorpe – Holy Souls

A handsome early twentieth century Gothic church by Edmund Kirby & Sons, their only church in the Diocese of... Read More

Scunthorpe – St Bernadette

A polygonal church design of 1980; fit for purpose but not architecturally exceptional. The parish was established... Read More

Shepshed – St Winefride

A very late Gothic Revival church, designed by Allan Reid of Young & Reid and typical of the best interwar... Read More

Shirebrook – St Joseph

A red brick Gothic Revival church of the early twentieth century, built to serve an expanding mining town. The exterior... Read More

Sileby – St Gregory

A modest Victorian brick Gothic chapel, of some architectural interest for the vigorous brickwork of the... Read More

Skegness – Sacred Heart

A spare, stripped Romanesque post-war design by Reynolds & Scott.  The first Catholic church in Skegness was... Read More

Sleaford – Our Lady of Good Counsel

An idiosyncratic Victorian Gothic church by a little-known local architect which with its adjoining presbytery forms a... Read More

South Wigston – St Mary

The original modest early twentieth century church was built to cater for the working population of Wigston, an... Read More

Southwell – Our Lady of Victories

A laminated portal frame church of the early 1960s in the modern Gothic style then favoured by its architects, Reynolds... Read More

Spalding – Immaculate Conception and St Norbert

A recent church of contemporary design, incorporating some furnishings from the previous (M.E. Hadfield & Son)... Read More

Spilsby – Our Lady and the English Martyrs (chapel-of-ease)

An early twentieth century Gothic brick church, of townscape value and interesting for its use of terracotta... Read More

Stamford – St Mary and St Augustine

An idiosyncratic High Victorian church by the eminent Catholic architect, George Goldie, built of stone in a stone... Read More

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