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The City of London's 50-odd churches are part of its rich architectural heritage, ​and provides a peaceful place for worship and reflection.

Along with regular services, many churches offer lunchtime and evening programmes of music. Find out more about the Square Mile's churches on the Friends of the City Churches website.

Getting there

Map of churches in the Square Mile (290KB)

Why not take a guided tour of the Square Mile and hear about the City's history?

Got a question about visiting the City?Email visit@cityoflondon.gov.uk

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  1. All Hallows by the Tower All Hallows-by-the-Tower
    Though bombed in the Second World War, All Hallows remains a beautiful Grade I listed building. All are welcome to join the daily worship, as well as the regular discussion groups, concerts and exhibitions. Sunday services bring together adults and children from all over London and, often, from across the world. Byward Street, EC3R 5BJ.
  2. All Hallows on the Wall All Hallows-on-the-Wall
    The earliest known reference to a church on this site is from 1120. This church was rebuilt c.1300 and this in turn replaced by the current structure, designed by George Dance the Younger and built in 1765-7. Open to the public most Fridays 11am-3pm (call to check – 020 7588 8919). London Wall, EC2M 5ND.
  3. Chapel Royal of St Peter Ad Vincula Chapel Royal of St Peter Ad Vincula
    Situated within the Tower of London, the Chapel Royal, which was originally a parish church, contains monuments to former residents of the Tower and their captors. Services every Sunday, except during August and the annual London Marathon. HM Tower of London, London, EC3N 4AB.
  4. Christ Church Newgate Christ Church Newgate (or Greyfriars)
    A ruin which now forms a public garden. Newgate Street, London, EC1.
  5. Dutch Church Dutch Church
    The Dutch Church dates from 1550 when King Edward VI gave Protestant refugees from the Netherlands permission to establish their own parish. It aims to be a meeting-place for Dutch people living and working in London for longer or shorter periods. The church is open on Sundays and at varying times during the week. 7 Austin Friars, EC2N 2HA.
  6. St Alban the Martyr St Alban the Martyr
    Largely destroyed by firebombs in 1941, William Butterfield's 1863 church was rebuilt by Adrian Gilbert Scott incorporating several features of the old building, including the massive saddleback tower, the east wall and the chapel. Mass: Sun 9.30am, 11am; Mon-Fri 1.10pm; Wed & Fri: 6.30pm; Sat 10am. Brooke Street, EC1N 7RD.
  7. St Alban Wood Street St Alban Wood Street
    A victim of the Blitz, only the church tower remains, marooned on a tiny traffic island.
  8. St Alphage St Alphage
    A ruin sandwiched between the roads and pedestrian walkways of London Wall.
  9. St Andrew Holborn St Andrew Holborn
    This church, situated between the City and the West End, has been a site of worship for at least 1,000 years, although when the Crypt was excavated in 2001 Roman remains were found. Also used as a conference and events venue. 5 St Andrew Street EC4A 3AB.
  10. St Andrew Undershaft St Andrew Undershaft
    A medieval church based near to the Gherkin and the Lloyds building. The church has been fully restored from damage received in the 1992 and 1993 bomb attacks in the City of London. St Mary Axe EC3A 8BN
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