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.
Archbishop to stop at St Paul's on pilgrimage to Canterbury
12 March 2013
The new Archbishop of Canterbury will pray at St Paul's Cathedral as he travels to Canterbury for his Enthronement
From 14 to 19 March, the Most Reverend Justin Welby, visit five cities and six cathedrals in the Southern Province to meet with their bishops
and to pray with all who wish to join.
As part of his 'Journey in Prayer' he will stop at St Paul's on Saturday 16 March from 10.45am to 12.15pm. Everyone is invited to join the
Archbishop in prayer. Entry is by the Cathedral's north transept door.
The full pilgrimage will also see Archbishop Welby pray in the Cathedrals at Norwich, Coventry, Southwark, Truro and Chichester, before
arriving in Canterbury for the Enthronement on Thursday 21 March.