Web page was
updated on
June 9th 2016

Holy Trinity Church, Uppington

Introduction Information Services Location Gallery History

Welcome to Holy Trinity Church, Uppington. Below you will find details of our clergy and leaders, a list of our services, the location of our church, a short history of the church and gallery of pictures. If you are ever in this area please visit us - you will be made very welcome.

If you wish to go back to one of the Wrockwardine Deanery pages then just click the link at the bottom of the page.


Ros Andrew
Doreen Brown

Jane Foulkes
Cliff Guttridge

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Below is a list of our regular services. Any changes / extra services can also be found below.



1st Sunday of the month 9.45 am Family Service
2nd Sunday of the month 9.45 pm Morning Service
3rd Sunday of the month 9.45 am Holy Communion
4th Sunday of the month 9.45 am Morning Service
5th Sunday of the month - Deanery Service at one of our churches
Sunday 26th June
Trinity 5
9.45 am Baptism Service
Sunday 31st July
Trinity 10
11.00 am Deanery Service at Wroxeter

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Holy Trinity Church, Uppington is sited about 1 mile south of the A5 and about 2 miles north west of the Wrekin.

If you would like to see a detailed map of the area (1:50,000) then click here to go to Streetmap.

If you would like a small scale map (1:200,000) showing the surrounding area then click here to go to Streetmap.

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Pictures of the church will be added in the near future.

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Uppington Holy Trinity Church was built around the Norman Period. The original architect was George Sidebotham. It was restored and partly rebuilt in 1885 by J.P. Pritchard of Darlington. All financed by the Fourth Duke of Cleveland. It has since been listed as a grade 2 building.

Pevsner says the church building has an early Norman nave and chancel, with some interesting 11th century features. The blocked north doorway, which has some Anglo Saxon features, is carved with a long dragon with loose knots in its tail. There is a Norman window in the south wall of the chancel and there is a three-light 14th century window. The 1885 rebuilding dramatically altered the building, with heightened and strengthened walls, an extended nave, and a new tower.

Uppington's association with Wroxeter with its Roman city can be seen in the apparently Roman altar in the churchyard to the south of the nave. There is also an attractive living ancient yew with hollow centre of 28' girth.

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