Trinity Church Rejuvenation

Trinity Church Rejuvenation

Trinity Church Wall Street is embarking upon a two-year rejuvenation project to enhance the overall worship experience, make spaces accessible and welcoming, upgrade technology and infrastructure, and address deferred maintenance. As a result, beginning Monday, May 7, the nave, or main body, of Trinity Church will be closed.

Beginning Sunday May 13, the 8 am, 9:15 am, 11:15 am, and 8 pm Compline services will take place at St. Paul’s Chapel.

The Chapel of All Saints will remain open during the closing of the nave and the following services will be held there:

Sunday Worship at 9 am
Morning Prayer Weekdays at 8:15 am and 9 am
Midday Eucharist Weekdays at 12:05 pm
Evening Prayer Weekdays at 5:15 pm

Webcasts of the Sunday 11:15 am Eucharist and the midday Eucharist each Monday through Friday at 12:05 pm will continue during the period of rejuvenation.

Feel free to peruse the photos, stories, and videos below for a closer look into our rejuvenation project.


A Tour in Photos


During the rejuvenation of the nave of Trinity Church weekday services and the Sunday 9am service are being held in the Chapel of All Saints, a 1913 addition the building.

The Chapel is a memorial to the Rev. Dr. Morgan Dix, Rector of Trinity Parish from November 10, 1862 until his death on April 10, 1908. His 44-year

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Trinity Church Wall Street is rejuvenating the nave, the largest and primary worship space in its building at Broadway and Wall Street, a project expected to require about two years to complete. Yet for a church with the long history of Trinity, the rejuvenation period is like a blink of an eye, especially considering the parish’s alternative spaces available for worship and other congregational activities.

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During the rejuvenation of Trinity Church, worship is being held in both St. Paul’s Chapel, five blocks north, and All Saints Chapel, an addition to the Trinity Church building dating from 1914. While most people are familiar with chapels like All Saints--smaller worship spaces off of a main

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Trinity Church Wall Street, is rejuvenating the nave, the largest and primary worship space in its 172-year-old building at Broadway and Wall Street. The rejuvenation, and its timing, are consistent with attention to stewardship, one of Trinity’s six Core Values.

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Trinity Church Wall Street is embarking upon a two-year rejuvenation project to enhance the overall worship experience, make spaces accessible and welcoming, upgrade technology and infrastructure, and address deferred maintenance. The nave, or main body, of Trinity Church will be closed during rejuvenation, but services will continue to be scheduled as follows:

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Trinity Church Wall Street has been serving its neighborhood in Lower Manhattan since 1697, and when an institution is already into its fourth century, almost nothing is happening for the first time.

So as the present Trinity congregation temporarily assembles for most of its Sunday worship at St. Paul’s Chapel during the rejuvenation of the nave of the church, it’s helpful to remember that such

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As Trinity Church Wall Street embarks upon a two-year rejuvenation project, parishioners reflect on their experiences in Trinity Church, and look toward the building’s future.

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Trinity Church Wall Street is a congregation in its fourth century with a primary worship space dating back 17 decades. Now Trinity is ensuring the vitality of future ministry, to the neighborhood and to the world, with a major rejuvenation of the nave of Trinity Church.

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Over the past several months, as the church design team has developed the scope for a possible interior rejuvenation, a team has mocked up portions of the church to test lighting, cleaning techniques, and paint colors. The scaffolding that was used to reach the ceiling and upper walls in the chancel and on the west side of the nave have been taken down. You can see photos of the paint mockup below.

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Trinity Church Wall Street has offered worship services at Broadway and Wall Street for 321 years, in three different church buildings, and gatherings in the current 1846 church seem destined for a brighter future, literally. Trinity’s Vicar, the Rev. Phillip Jackson, explains how plans could let the light shine in, in very noticeable, even dramatic, ways.

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