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Christ Church Cathedral Christ Church Cathedral, with the Tour KPMG office tower in the background. Coordinates: 45°30′13″N 73°34′12″W / 45.50361°N 73.57°W / 45.50361; -73.57 Location Montreal, Quebec Country Canada Denomination Anglican Website www.montrealcathedral.ca History Founded 1814 Consecrated 1867 Architecture Status active Heritage designation Bien culturel du Québec, National Historic Sites of Canada Designated 1988, 1999 Architect(s) Frank Wills, Thomas Seaton Scott Architectural type Neo-Gothic Groundbreaking 1857 Completed 1860 Specifications Length 62 metres (203 ft) Width 33 metres (108 ft) Nave width 34 metres (112 ft) Height 70 metres (230 ft) Number of spires 1 Spire height 38 metres (125 ft) Administration Diocese Montreal Province Canada Clergy Bishop(s) Barry Bryan Clarke Dean The Very Revd J Paul Kennington Assistant priest The Reverend Karla Holmes Laity Director of music Patrick Wedd Christ Church Cathedral is an Anglican Gothic Revival cathedral, cathedral 1857-60 in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, the seat of the Anglican Diocese of Montreal. It is located at 635 Saint Catherine Street West, between Union Avenue and University Street. It is situated on top of the Promenades Cathédrale underground shopping mall, and south of Tour KPMG. It was classified as historical monument by the government of Quebec on May 12, 1988. In 1999, it was designated a National Historic Site of Canada. [1] Contents 1 History 1.1 Promenades Cathédrale 2 Canadian Grenadier Guards 3 Further reading 4 References 5 External links 6 See also History The interior of the original Christ Church Cathedral in 1852. The interior of the present Christ Church Cathedral. The original Christ Church opened on Notre-Dame Street in Old Montreal in 1814. In 1850, it had been designated as the cathedral for the new Anglican Diocese of Montreal upon its separation from the Anglican Diocese of Quebec. The original Christ Church Cathedral was destroyed by fire in 1856.[2] The present cathedral, an Neo-gothic structure, was designed by architect Frank Wills (1822–1856), who also designed Christ Church Cathedral in Fredericton, New Brunswick. Before construction began, Willis died, and Montreal architect, Thomas Seaton Scott (1826–1895) was commissioned to carry out his design.[3] It was completed in 1859 and consecrated in 1867.[3] Modeled after the 14th century Gothic-style churches of the English countryside, the cathedral features a square shaped crossing tower.[4] Unfortunately, the design, though acclaimed for its architecture, suffered from important engineering flaws. The soft ground could not support the heavy central stone tower and steeple, which began to subside and lean. By 1920, the tower leaned 4 feet to the south. This defect formed the basis of an important lawsuit (Wardle v. Bethune) often cited as precedent relating to Article 1688 of the Quebec Civil Code. In 1927, the stone steeple, weighing 3,500,000 pounds (1,590,000 kg) had to be removed. New foundations were poured in 1939, and in 1940, an anonymous donation permitted the construction of a much lighter steeple made of aluminum, molded to simulate the former stone spire. It is 38 metres high, attaining a height of 70 metres off the ground.[3] Recent additions to the church include a choir gallery, built in 1980, and the church's third organ, completed in 1981. Notable musicians to have served as the church's organist include Alfred Whitehead (1922–1947) and S. Drummond Wolff (1952–1956). Promenades Cathédrale Christ Church Cathedral at night. In the 1980s, a vast real estate project was undertaken below the cathedral. The project consisted of a 34-floor skyscraper, Tour KPMG built north of the Cathedral, underground parking, and two levels of retail stores situated beneath the cathedral. In 1987, the Cathedral had to be supported on stilts during the construction of Promenades Cathédrale, an underground shopping mall. This project allowed for the linkage of the eastern and western branches of Montreal's underground city, connecting Eaton's (now Les Ailes de la Mode) and The Bay. Canadian Grenadier Guards It is the regimental church of the Canadian Grenadier Guards. Their traditional ties are maintained, as the guards march from McGill University Arts Building (with whom they also keep close ties) to Christ Church Cathedral, annually in commemoration for Remembrance Day. The old regimental colours are kept inside the church. Further reading (French) Commission des biens culturels, Les chemins de la mémoire, Monuments et sites historiques du Québec, Vol. II, Les Publications du Québec, Québec, 1991, pp. 81–83. References ^ http://www.pc.gc.ca/apps/lhn-nhs/det_E.asp?oqSID=1906&oqeName=Christ+Church+Cathedral&oqfName=Cath%E9drale+Christ+Church Christ Church Cathedral ^ "Christ Church buildings". Our History. Christ Church Cathedral (Montreal). 2009 -02-07. http://www.montrealcathedral.ca/index.php/our-history/93-christ-church-buildings. Retrieved 9 November 2010.  ^ a b c "FAQs and Urban Myths". Our History. Christ Church Cathedral (Montreal). 2008-09-08. http://www.montrealcathedral.ca/index.php/our-history/faqs-and-urban-myths. Retrieved 9 November 2010.  ^ "Guided tour". Our History. Christ Church Cathedral (Montreal). 2009-04-03. http://www.montrealcathedral.ca/index.php/our-history/guided-tour. Retrieved 9 November 2010.  Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Christ Church Cathedral, Montreal External links Christ Church Cathedral Diocese of Montreal Archiseek description See also Anglicanism portal List of cathedrals in Canada v · d · eLandmarks of Montreal Museums Château Ramezay · Just for Laughs Museum · Biodome · Maison Saint-Gabriel Museum · Biosphère · Canadian Centre for Architecture · McCord Museum · Montreal Museum of Fine Arts · Musée d'art contemporain · Pointe-à-Callière Museum · Redpath Museum  · The Fur Trade at Lachine National Historic Site · Montreal Science Centre  · Sir George-Étienne Cartier National Historic Site Churches Christ Church Cathedral · Church of St. Michael and St. Anthony · Mary, Queen of the World Cathedral · Notre-Dame Basilica · Saint James United Church · Saint Joseph's Oratory Skyscrapers 1000 de La Gauchetière · 1250 René-Lévesque · 1501 McGill College · Tour de la Bourse · Place Ville-Marie · Tour CIBC · Sun Life Building · Complexe Desjardins · Westmount Square · Maison Radio-Canada Other structures Atwater Market · Bell Centre · Bonsecours Market · Casino de Montréal · Grande Bibliothèque · Habitat 67 · Jean-Talon Market · Montreal City Hall · Montreal Clock Tower · Montreal Forum · Mount Royal Cross · Olympic Stadium · Palais des congrès de Montréal · Place Bonaventure · Place des Arts · Windsor Station · Montreal World Trade Centre · Underground City Nature and parks Cap-Saint-Jacques Nature Park · Jarry Park · Lachine Canal · Maisonneuve Park · Montreal Botanical Garden · Mount Royal · Old Port · Oxford Park · Parc Jean-Drapeau · Parc Lafontaine Squares Cabot Square · Champ de Mars · Dorchester Square  · Phillips Square · Place d'Armes · Place du Canada · Place Émilie-Gamelin · Place Jacques-Cartier · Place d'Youville  · Place Jean-Paul-Riopelle · Victoria Square Islands Île Bizard · Île de la Visitation · Island of Montreal · Île Notre-Dame · Nuns' Island · Saint Helen's Island Transportation Agence métropolitaine de transport · Central Station · Montreal Metro · Société de transport de Montréal · Gare d'autocars de Montreal · Trudeau Airport Events Divers/Cité · Fantasia Festival · Festival du Nouveau Cinéma · Les FrancoFolies · Just for Laughs · L'International des Feux Loto-Québec · Montreal International Jazz Festival · Montreal World Film Festival Category:Montreal  · Portal:Montreal  · WikiProject:Montreal Coordinates: 45°30′13″N 73°34′12″W / 45.50361°N 73.57°W / 45.50361; -73.57