St Mary Redcliffe is open again. The Lady Chapel is accessible between 10am and 2pm from Wednesday to Saturday and they have public worship on Sunday at 12 noon.
St Mary Redcliffe is a masterpiece of Gothic architecture, which has stood on this site for some 800 years. Within its hallowed walls, you will find a superb collection of carved bosses, elegant 18th century ironwork, beautiful stained glass and a world famous organ.
The church is sited on the red cliffs, above the floating harbour, and was originally at the very centre of shipping and industry, which is the key to its history. The merchants of the Port of Bristol began and ended their voyages at the shrine of Our Lady of Redcliffe.
Open from 8am until 5pm Monday to Saturday and 7am until 8pm on Sundays. Please note that, during certain festivals, the Church is only open for worship.
|Open (1 Dec 2021 - 31 Dec 2021)|
* Services are held at 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:15am and 6:30pm
The above times should be used as an indicator during the recovery phase from the global pandemic.
Please double-check details by visiting the website via the link above before you visit
- Accessible to Wheelchair Users
- Parking Areas for Disabled Visitors
- Ramp/Level Access
- On-Site café/restaurant
- Film or TV location
- In town/city centre
- Of historic, literary or architectural interest
TripAdvisor Traveller Rating:
- Travelers Choice 2020
- Very Good261
- Walker1951Derbyshire, United KingdomWell worth a visitMonday, 30th March 2020St Mary Redcliffe Church is a beautiful building and is well worth a visit. This is where the Dun Cow is on show. Full of history and fantastic architecture Read full review
- TeamWardNottingham, United KingdomClassic English ChurchFriday, 4th September 2020The St Mary Redcliffe Church is worth locating while wandering near the harbourside / docks its a stunning building but the cathedral is better. Read full review
- JTJDUnited KingdomTrip Type:CouplesInteresting war time history....Monday, 9th November 2020This famous church is situated close to the water so you can easily walk along the river, towards the city, to take a peep at it. It was “saved” from destruction by the mass bombings of WW2 by fire... Read full review