Your IP: 54.167.47.248 United States Near: United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 105.131.0.0 - 105.131.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

All Saints Church, Deganwy All Saints Church, Deganwy, from the south 53°17′39″N 3°49′37″W / 53.2941°N 3.8270°W / 53.2941; -3.8270Coordinates: 53°17′39″N 3°49′37″W / 53.2941°N 3.8270°W / 53.2941; -3.8270 Location Deganwy, Conwy County Borough Country Wales Denomination Anglican History Founder(s) Lady Augusta Mostyn Dedication All Saints Architecture Functional status Active Heritage designation Grade II* Designated 24 June 1986 Architect(s) John Douglas Architectural type Church Style Gothic Revival Groundbreaking 1897 Completed 1899 Administration Parish Eglwysrhos (or Llanrhos) Deanery Llanrwst Archdeaconry St Asaph Diocese St Asaph Province Wales Clergy Vicar(s) Revd Canon R H Griffiths Curate(s) Revd P A Wright Priest(s) Revd J W Jaundrill All Saints Church, Deganwy, is in the town of Deganwy, Conwy County Borough, Wales, on a site overlooking the Conwy estuary (grid reference SH783790). It is an active Anglican church in the benefice of Eglwysrhos (or Llanrhos), the deanery of Llanrwst, the archdeaconry of St Asaph, and the diocese of St Asaph. [1] It is a Grade II* listed building.[2] The church was built as a memorial church by Lady Augusta Mostyn to a design by John Douglas of Chester on a site overlooking the Conwy estuary. It has a clerestory, a chancel higher than the nave, and a west tower.[3] See also List of new churches by John Douglas The organ at All Saints is of some historical value in the organ world. It was the gift of Mr. and Mrs Walsh and was built for the opening of the church in 1899 by Alex Young and sons of Manchester, who had gained a reputation for building organs of high quality. Of special note is the solid oak organ case with its spotted metal pipes which are all 'speaking' pipes forming part of the great Diapason stop. The organ has two manuals and pedals and is mostly in its original condition. It has tracker action for the Great and Swell organs but the pneumatic action for the pedal organ was converted to electric action in 1973. The whole of the organ action was completely renovated in the spring of 2006. The only other alteration was the addition on an electric blower to take over the job of the hand operated bellows to supply the wind. The original hand bellows are still in working order at the rear of the organ chamber. Jeff Wright. (organist) Great Organ Open Diapason. 8 ft. Stopped Diapason. 8 ft. Dulciana. 8 ft. Principal. 4 ft. Harmonic Flute. 4 ft. Fifteenth. 2 ft. Swell Organ. Open Diapason. 8 ft. Voix Celeste. 8 ft. Salicional. 8 ft. Leiblich Gedact. 8 ft. Gemshorn. 4 ft. Fifteenth. 2 ft. Mixture. 2 Rank. Cornopean. 8 ft. Pedal Organ. Bourdon. 16 ft. Bass Flute. 8 ft. Couplers. Great to Pedal, Swell to Pedal, Swell to Great, Swell Octave. References ^ Benefices, The Church in Wales, http://www.churchinwales.org.uk/rb/ben.php?dosommat=detail&which=1, retrieved 1 June 2009  ^ Listed Buildings in Wales: Conwy, Cadw  ^ Hubbard, Edward (1991), The Work of John Douglas, London: The Victorian Society, pp. 180–181, ISBN 0 901657 16 6  This article about a church or other Christian place of worship in the United Kingdom is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e This article about a Welsh building or structure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e