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so you enter church from street opposite what was no1 Rutland square pub got a new name now any way I digress so you go in to the church and what you see on entering is a church hanging down form ceiling there is a...More
Exquisite church in the heart of Edinburgh. Bright and surprisingly Scandinavian looking interior. Gorgeous ceiling and radiant stained glass. A peaceful white light creates a deeply spiritual atmosphere. Attended evensong and must praise the brilliant choir. Their sound was beauty itself. The sermon was excellent...More
A scenic approach to the church, semi-hidden behind greenery, was lovely and it looked tremendous against the blue skyline. The facade is majestically inspiring. A Celtic Cross in memory of Dean Ramsey is to be seen in the grounds.
One is the most spectacular aspects...More
One thing I really loved about Edinburgh on my last visit was the architecture and old charm of the city. This church just added to that feeling around the way, I took a walk up Calton hill while I was here, and enjoyed the cities...More
The beautiful Scottish Anglican church is located at the west end of Princes street and is beside the ancient St Cuthberts Presbyterian church. This lovely regency church was dedicated in 1818 and has a spectacular ceiling of faux plaster Gothic groins modeled on the Henry...More
My wife and I were staying at the Waldorf Astoria Caledonian in August. The hotel had assigned us to a castle-view room. Looking out our window, we could plainly see the castle and St. John the Evangelist Church.
The church's architecture was beautiful and intriguing,...More
Glaswegians tease Edinburghers that their High Street is only half one, since buildings only line one side. But what they don’t say is how extraordinary the views are from Princes Street as a result. From here you look onto expansive and decorative public gardens beneath the mighty basalt cliffs on which Edinburgh’s Castle stands proud above the rest of the dramatic old town skyline. Yet many of those on Princes Street look
the other way, as they’re concerned with chain store shopping or catching the tram or a train at main train station Waverley. But it’s not all utility here; the Scottish National Gallery rewards purposeless wandering, and December’s huge winter market in the gardens begins a season of revelry which ends with Hogmanay, Britain’s largest New Year’s street party.