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  • Authors: Co., The Archaeology;

    This digital archive contains images from an analytical buildings record (Level 3) at Sutton Oak Welsh Chapel. The building recording was undertaken prior to the change of use to a cafe with residential flat between 4th January 2023 and 31st January 2023, by The Archaeology Co. The building remained in this use for a little over a century, closing around 2000. Following this it was repainted and reopened as a practice and performance space for the Celebration Choir before Christ Embassy started holding services in the building once again in 2019. It was at this time that the modern kitchen was installed, and likely the modern toilet. The building therefore has undergone several changes in denomination, but with little alteration to the building following from these changes. This project will also add to the body of information regarding various forms of religious buildings, and may contribute to future research into the range and nature of religious buildings and how these vary between religious faiths.

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  • image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    Authors: Roser, Sandrine;

    The chapel of Saint Hubert at Chauvirey-Le-Châtel. The chapel of Saint Hubert at the Chauvirey-Le-Châtel castle in the Haute-Saône department was built between about 1474 and 1484. The fortified castle belonged to Pierre de Haraucourt. The chapel was designed to house a relic, the hunting horn supposedly belonging to Saint Hubert and probably given by Charles the Bold of Burgundy. This relic, which became the object of an important local pilgrimage, was sold in 1872 and is today at the National Gallery in London. The Western parts of the two-storey chapel have disappeared. This chapel is one of a series of chapels influenced by the Sainte-Chapelle in Paris. Its architectural conception corresponds with the various functions of a castle chapel, at one and the same time a private building and a place of public pilgrimage. The lower chapel, simple and somewhat cramped, was intended for the servants and the soldiers, whilst the upper chapel, much larger and ornately decorated, was for the lord and his circle. To the north, a stair turret gave access to both levels. This element, usually only found in civil architecture, features in this religious building as a mark of the owner’s power. The Saint-Hubert chapel is an exceptional monument in the Franche-Comté region, remarkable for its architectural organisation Roser Sandrine. La chapelle Saint-Hubert à Chauvirey-Le-Châtel. In: Histoire de l'art, N°28, 1994. L’art et le sacré. pp. 27-36.

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    Histoire de l art
    Article . 1994 . Peer-reviewed
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      Histoire de l art
      Article . 1994 . Peer-reviewed
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  • Authors: Aukland, Andy;

    This historic building record and photographic survey for the former Methodist Chapel at Scawby was carried out on 20 September 2015. Scawby Methodist Chapel is situated in the North Lincolnshire village of Scawby. The chapel is located adjacent to the south side of Chapel Lane, a minor road running through the village at NGR SE 968 054. The Chapel is built to a traditional method in brickwork beneath a slate clad pitched roof. The recorded date stone set within the apex of the north gable wall indicates the church was built in 1895 to serve the local Methodist community. The building is not listed but is considered to be of special interest due to its design and past use. It is understood that the chapel was used for worship until at least 2012, but has been disused for the last few years.

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    Authors: Wienberg, Jes;

    Report on the deserted medieval chapel of Gussnava in Scania, Sweden. The report is part of a never fullfiled plan of publishing short building archaeological reports on all the medieval churches of the two counties Ljunits and Herrestad at Ystad in Scania as part. The investigation was conducted as a part of the research project "The Cultural Landscape during 6000 years in Southern Sweden", also called the "Ystad project".

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  • Packet 10: 3 photographs of All Saints Industrial School girls leaving chapel, Lexington, Mississippi, 1974 January. "Girls leave chapel going to cafeteria, Saints Industrial".

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  • "St. Paul's Hospital Chapel, June 1933." Photograph of the chapel's altar which is decorated with flowers, candles and religious statuary. On the left side of the photo, a nun kneels in prayer.

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    Authors: Waters, Geoff;

    One often reads in the literature that the simple drystone-built chapels on Islay date from the Norse period. This researcher always felt uncomfortable about that hypothesis, and this thesis explores the possibility that some of the chapels may be pre-Norse. A hypothesis is presented for the spread of Christianity in Ireland and across the North Channel to Islay. The traditional origins of the Scotti and recent conclusions regarding the gaelicisation of Argyll are examined to establish the likely degree of communication in the first millennium AD across the North Channel. A trade/communication route from the North of Ireland to Islay and onward to Knapdale, Mid Argyll and Iona is identified. The civil survey of Islay in the genealogical tract Míniugud Senchasa Fher nAlban is shown to be unreliable as an aid to the understanding of the settlement archaeology and political geography of Islay. An assumption is made that the lands bordering both sides of the North Channel formed a homogeneous Gaelic-speaking cultural region; justification for this is offered. An analysis of length to width (L/W) ratio for the corpus of drystone chapels in Ireland is presented. The L/W ratio is found to be an effective tool for the identification of early drystone-built churches. This is confirmed by a comparison of the L/W ratio of medieval mortared churches of approximately known date in Argyll with that of churches in the west of Scotland that are generally assumed to be early. Of the 27 chapels in Islay, 17 are classified according to L/W ratio value, entrance position, and orientation, and it is argued that a number are potentially pre-Norse. Four phases of chapels are identified. The locations of two small eremitic monastic sites are identified. These are used with the distribution of Early Christian carved stones and burial grounds to establish the extent of Early Christian activity on the island in the first millennium AD. The extent of the Norse settlement in Islay is discussed and arguments presented to support a proposal that this was a peaceful plantation rather than annihilation. A number of chapels are identified that may have been founded by the Norse, however it is suggested that the majority of the chapels date from the 12th century or later. Two new chapels were found during the course of fieldwork, and it is observed that leachta, - outdoor memorials often constructed on top of non-specific graves, and frequently used as pilgrimage stations in Ireland, are more common in Islay than often assumed. All chapels are fully described, together with some sites found during fieldwork that require further investigation to confirm their ecclesiastical use in the first millennium.

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  • Photograph of "wedding of Mr. Jose Da Costa and Miss Alicia Baquiza at the chapel of St. Paul Hospital, February 9, 1929, Manila. First wedding celebrated in hospital chapel. Bride was a student nurse at the hospital - groom a Portuguese business man from Hong Kong." The bride, groom and wedding party stand in front of the St. Paul's Chapel altar.

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  • Authors: Co., The Archaeology;

    This digital archive contains images from an analytical buildings record (Level 3) at Sutton Oak Welsh Chapel. The building recording was undertaken prior to the change of use to a cafe with residential flat between 4th January 2023 and 31st January 2023, by The Archaeology Co. The building remained in this use for a little over a century, closing around 2000. Following this it was repainted and reopened as a practice and performance space for the Celebration Choir before Christ Embassy started holding services in the building once again in 2019. It was at this time that the modern kitchen was installed, and likely the modern toilet. The building therefore has undergone several changes in denomination, but with little alteration to the building following from these changes. This project will also add to the body of information regarding various forms of religious buildings, and may contribute to future research into the range and nature of religious buildings and how these vary between religious faiths.

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  • image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    Authors: Roser, Sandrine;

    The chapel of Saint Hubert at Chauvirey-Le-Châtel. The chapel of Saint Hubert at the Chauvirey-Le-Châtel castle in the Haute-Saône department was built between about 1474 and 1484. The fortified castle belonged to Pierre de Haraucourt. The chapel was designed to house a relic, the hunting horn supposedly belonging to Saint Hubert and probably given by Charles the Bold of Burgundy. This relic, which became the object of an important local pilgrimage, was sold in 1872 and is today at the National Gallery in London. The Western parts of the two-storey chapel have disappeared. This chapel is one of a series of chapels influenced by the Sainte-Chapelle in Paris. Its architectural conception corresponds with the various functions of a castle chapel, at one and the same time a private building and a place of public pilgrimage. The lower chapel, simple and somewhat cramped, was intended for the servants and the soldiers, whilst the upper chapel, much larger and ornately decorated, was for the lord and his circle. To the north, a stair turret gave access to both levels. This element, usually only found in civil architecture, features in this religious building as a mark of the owner’s power. The Saint-Hubert chapel is an exceptional monument in the Franche-Comté region, remarkable for its architectural organisation Roser Sandrine. La chapelle Saint-Hubert à Chauvirey-Le-Châtel. In: Histoire de l'art, N°28, 1994. L’art et le sacré. pp. 27-36.

    image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/ https://www.persee.f...arrow_drop_down
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    Histoire de l art
    Article . 1994 . Peer-reviewed
    Data sources: Crossref
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      Histoire de l art
      Article . 1994 . Peer-reviewed
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  • Authors: Aukland, Andy;

    This historic building record and photographic survey for the former Methodist Chapel at Scawby was carried out on 20 September 2015. Scawby Methodist Chapel is situated in the North Lincolnshire village of Scawby. The chapel is located adjacent to the south side of Chapel Lane, a minor road running through the village at NGR SE 968 054. The Chapel is built to a traditional method in brickwork beneath a slate clad pitched roof. The recorded date stone set within the apex of the north gable wall indicates the church was built in 1895 to serve the local Methodist community. The building is not listed but is considered to be of special interest due to its design and past use. It is understood that the chapel was used for worship until at least 2012, but has been disused for the last few years.

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    Authors: Wienberg, Jes;

    Report on the deserted medieval chapel of Gussnava in Scania, Sweden. The report is part of a never fullfiled plan of publishing short building archaeological reports on all the medieval churches of the two counties Ljunits and Herrestad at Ystad in Scania as part. The investigation was conducted as a part of the research project "The Cultural Landscape during 6000 years in Southern Sweden", also called the "Ystad project".

    image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/ Lund University Publ...arrow_drop_down
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  • Packet 10: 3 photographs of All Saints Industrial School girls leaving chapel, Lexington, Mississippi, 1974 January. "Girls leave chapel going to cafeteria, Saints Industrial".

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  • "St. Paul's Hospital Chapel, June 1933." Photograph of the chapel's altar which is decorated with flowers, candles and religious statuary. On the left side of the photo, a nun kneels in prayer.

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    Authors: Waters, Geoff;

    One often reads in the literature that the simple drystone-built chapels on Islay date from the Norse period. This researcher always felt uncomfortable about that hypothesis, and this thesis explores the possibility that some of the chapels may be pre-Norse. A hypothesis is presented for the spread of Christianity in Ireland and across the North Channel to Islay. The traditional origins of the Scotti and recent conclusions regarding the gaelicisation of Argyll are examined to establish the likely degree of communication in the first millennium AD across the North Channel. A trade/communication route from the North of Ireland to Islay and onward to Knapdale, Mid Argyll and Iona is identified. The civil survey of Islay in the genealogical tract Míniugud Senchasa Fher nAlban is shown to be unreliable as an aid to the understanding of the settlement archaeology and political geography of Islay. An assumption is made that the lands bordering both sides of the North Channel formed a homogeneous Gaelic-speaking cultural region; justification for this is offered. An analysis of length to width (L/W) ratio for the corpus of drystone chapels in Ireland is presented. The L/W ratio is found to be an effective tool for the identification of early drystone-built churches. This is confirmed by a comparison of the L/W ratio of medieval mortared churches of approximately known date in Argyll with that of churches in the west of Scotland that are generally assumed to be early. Of the 27 chapels in Islay, 17 are classified according to L/W ratio value, entrance position, and orientation, and it is argued that a number are potentially pre-Norse. Four phases of chapels are identified. The locations of two small eremitic monastic sites are identified. These are used with the distribution of Early Christian carved stones and burial grounds to establish the extent of Early Christian activity on the island in the first millennium AD. The extent of the Norse settlement in Islay is discussed and arguments presented to support a proposal that this was a peaceful plantation rather than annihilation. A number of chapels are identified that may have been founded by the Norse, however it is suggested that the majority of the chapels date from the 12th century or later. Two new chapels were found during the course of fieldwork, and it is observed that leachta, - outdoor memorials often constructed on top of non-specific graves, and frequently used as pilgrimage stations in Ireland, are more common in Islay than often assumed. All chapels are fully described, together with some sites found during fieldwork that require further investigation to confirm their ecclesiastical use in the first millennium.

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      image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/ Edinburgh Research A...arrow_drop_down