Surrey Churches Index



A guide to Churches and Graveyards in Surrey for family historians

North Sheen, St. Peter



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North Sheen St. Peter was built around 1910 as a licensed place of worship within the ecclesiastical parishan ecclesiastical parish is an administrative area within the Church of England or Roman Catholic church. It is distinct from the civil parish, a local government unit in England of Richmond St. Luke (now known as Kew St. Luke). It seems to have been used for worship for around 20 years and was replaced by North Sheen, St. Philip the Apostle and All Saints ca. 1930. St. Peter's became a church hall. The Registers only exist from 1910 to 1912 (see link below for Surrey History Centre).

It was sold to the Roman Catholic church ca. 1966 and used again as a church hall. It was later demolished. A new block of sheltered housing was built on the site ca. 1990.

In 1930 the new ecclesiastical parishan ecclesiastical parish is an administrative area within the Church of England or Roman Catholic church. It is distinct from the civil parish, a local government unit in England of North Sheen St. Philip and St. Luke was created from part of the ecclesiastical parishan ecclesiastical parish is an administrative area within the Church of England or Roman Catholic church. It is distinct from the civil parish, a local government unit in England of Richmond St. Luke (now known as Kew St. Luke). St. Luke's parish was was itself created ca.1890 from part of the ecclesiastical parishan ecclesiastical parish is an administrative area within the Church of England or Roman Catholic church. It is distinct from the civil parish, a local government unit in England of Richmond St. John.

Subsequently St. Philip's and St. Luke's became part of the United Beneficean united benefice is a union of two or more Church of England parishes which remain distinct legal entities but share an Incumbant of Kew St Philip and All Saints with St Luke.

There is no graveyard at either St. Philip's or St. Luke's church. However Richmond St. John was originally a Chapel of EaseA daughter church within an ecclesiastical Parish, or a chapel in an outlying area of the parish that is more convenient for parishioners to attend to Richmond St. Mary Magdalene. Some earlier burials may have taken place at St. Mary Magdalene. There are around 2,700 names for Richmond in the Surrey Monumental Inscriptions Index. They come from a variety of sources, including the Archives of the Surrey Archaeological Society.

St. Peter's was within walking distance of North Sheen Cemetery and Mortlake Cemetery. Both these cemeteries now belong to the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham.
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West Surrey Family History Society CD10(The Surrey Burial Index) has burial records for Richmond St. Mary Magdalene from 1583 to 1865.

WSFHS CD15((Surrey Baptisms Not in the IGI)) has christening records for:
  • Richmond Holy Trinity from 1870 to 1875,
  • Richmond Hill Methodist Church from 1850 to 1875
  • Richmond Kew Rd.Methodist Church from 1868 to 1878
  • Richmond Methodist Church from 1838yo 1846 and from 1874 to 1876
  • Richmond Salem Chapel Admissions from 1838 to 1882
  • Richmond St. John the Divine from 1839 to 1876
  • Richmond St. Matthias from 1858 to 1875
  • Richmond Workhouse from 1866 to 1882
WSFHS CD29(A 2nd Collection of Metropolitan Surrey Burials) has burial records for Richmond Workhouse from 1914 to 1922

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The church is in the Anglican Diocese of Southwark. The Southwark Diocesan Record Office for churches and parishes in the modern administrative county of Surrey, and those London Boroughs that were in Surrey until 1965, is the Surrey History Centre.

This is where you should find any surviving parish registers,

North Sheen is now known as Kew and is in the London Borough of Richmond
Unless otherwise stated the dates for the creation of parishes are taken from Youngs, Frederick. A. Guide to the Administrative Units of England; Royal Historical Society: London, 1979 volume 1 Southern England.




The Richmond Index will show you all the churches and cemeteries we know of in that part of the London Borough of Richmond which was in the Ancient County of Surreythe Ancient County means Surrey before the administrative counties were created in 1889.

If we have missed any or you are looking for a church or graveyard that might no longer exist do please let us know using the email at the bottom of this page

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If you came from the Richmond page use the button at the top of this page to close the page and go back to the Richmond index.

Links

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Wikipedia

Diocese of Southwark former Places of Worship

British History Online

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The site is now occupied by St. Philip's Court



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© Tony Kelly 2014-2021



Page last updated: 15 April 2021

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