St Paul’s Cathedral has been here for over 1,400 years. It has been built and rebuilt five times, and always its main purpose has been as a
place of worship and prayer.
St Paul's, with its world-famous dome, is an iconic feature of the London skyline. Step inside and you can enjoy the Cathedral's awe-inspiring
interior, and uncover fascinating stories about its history.
Learning & Faith
Lifelong learning is a core part of the our work, delivered through a variety of events by St Paul's Institute, and the
Cathedral's Adult Learning and Schools & Family Learning departments.
History & Collections
For more than 1,400 years, a Cathedral dedicated to St Paul has stood at the highest point in the City. The present Cathedral is the
masterpiece of Britain's most famous architect Sir Christopher Wren.
Behind the scenes, the cost of caring for St Paul's and continuing to deliver our central ministry and work is enormous and the generosity of
our supporters is critical.
Widely considered to be one of the world’s most beautiful buildings and a powerful symbol of the splendour of London, St Paul’s Cathedral is a
breathtaking events venue.
Martin Luther is undeniably one of the people who made the modern world. He risked his life to challenge the corruption and complacency of
the late medieval church, and in doing so both changed the political face of Europe and liberated believers to pursue their faith based on
scripture and conscience.
Sunday 1 October 2017
1 - 2pm
Wren Suite, Cathedral crypt
FREE and unticketed
Seating is limited and first-come, first-served. Early arrival recommended.
Marking the 500th anniversary of Luther nailing his 95 theses to the door of Castle Church in Wittenberg, Peter Stanford will examine
this complex, often charismatic man of God, his legacy, and the myths that have grown up around him.
Peter Stanford is a writer, journalist and broadcaster. Formerly Editor of the Catholic Herald, his books include Judas: the Troubling
History of the Renegade Apostle (Hodder 2015) and Martin Luther, Catholic Dissident (Hodder 2017).