City Centre Churches

St Bene't's Church

Great St Mary's

Little St Mary's

The Round Church at St Andrew the Great, St Andrew's Street

Holy Trinity Church, Market Street

St Botolph's Church, Trumpington Street

St Edward's Church, St Edward's Passage

Nearby Churches

Emmanuel United Reformed Church, Trumpington Street

Friends' Meeting House (Quaker), Jesus Lane/Park Street

German Lutheran Church, Shaftesbury Avenue

Our Lady and The English Martyrs (Roman Catholic), Hills Road/Lensfield Road

Resurrection Lutheran Church, 25 Westfield Lane

St Andrew's Street Baptist, St Andrew's Street

St Athanasios Orthodox Parish (Ecumenical PAtriarchate), Bridge Street

St Clemenet's, Bridge Street

St Columba's United Reformed Church (includes Church of Scotland Chaplaincy), Downing Street

St Andrew the Less, Newmarket Road/Christchurch Street

St Barnabus Church, Mill Road

St Mark, Barton Road

St Mathew's, St Mathew's Street

St Paul's, Hils Road

Salvation Army Citadel, Tenison Road

Cambridge Unitarian Church, Emmanuel Road

Wesley Methodist Church, Christ's Pieces

Zion Baptist Church, East Road

Cambridge Community Church

Chinese Church


The Cambridge Christian Heritage was founded in 1992 and benefits from the cooperation of a number of Cambridge churches and colleges.

They cater especially for groups from schools, conferences and churches by arrangement, as well as for tourists and other visitors to Cambridge.

They have a variety of regular walks.

Cambridge Christian Heritage
Round Church Vestry
Bridge Street
Telephone leaders John Martin 01223 311602 or Geoff Watts 01223 571560

They have a number of interesting publications and a display of The Oldest Illustrated Bible. This is Cambridge's most valuable treasure and dates from the 6th century. Written in Latin it contains beautiful illustrations of the four gospels of Jesus Christ. The book was given to Augustine in Rome when Pope Gregory commissioned him with thirty other Benedcitine monks to preach the Christian gospel to the Anglo-Saxon people of England. Augustine landed in 597AD near Canterbury. He was well received and was consecrated the first Archbishop of Canterbury.

When in 1534 Henry VIII started to destroy the monasteries the books were brought to Cambridge for safekeeping and now only leave Corpus Christi College whenever a new Archbishop is enthroned.

The gospels are the same as used today thus providing evidence that there has been no change in the record of the story of Jesus since it was first written by Luke and the other Evangelists.

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