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Known as the Parich Church of St James,
Bury (or St Edmundsbury) Cathedral, this is
part of the 16th century nave, with the
painted and gilded vaulted ceiling topping
the new tower, constructed in 2005. Built
to commemorate the martyredom of St
Edmund, there have been several churches
on this site since the 9th century. Not to be
confused with the Benedictine Abbey, the
monastic ruins of which are just a few hundred yards away scattered around the peaceful
park that is Abbey Gardens, this Cathedral was said to have been originally built with
stone from Caen in northern France, brought up by river barge on the Gipping. I can only
suppose that, if true, the Gipping was a much wider river than it is now, since it runs past
our house and is at best less than 5 m wide and barely knee-deep in places. It rises not far
from Stowmarket, so there would have to have been a serious portage operation to get
the stone to Bury.
Known as the Parich Church of St James, Bury (or St Edmundsbury) Cathedral, this is part
of the 16th century nave, with the painted and gilded vaulted ceiling topping the new
tower, constructed in 2005. Built to commemorate the martyredom of St Edmund, there
have been several churches on this site since the 9th century. Not to be confused with the
Benedictine Abbey, the monastic ruins of which are just a few hundred yards away
scattered around the peaceful park that is Abbey Gardens, this Cathedral was said to
have been originally built with stone from Caen in northern France, brought up by river
barge on the Gipping. I can only suppose that, if true, the Gipping was a much wider river
than it is now, since it runs past our house and is at best less than 5 m wide and barely
knee-deep in places. It rises not far from Stowmarket, so there would have to have been a
serious portage operation to get the stone to Bury.
Known as the Parich Church of St James,
Bury (or St Edmundsbury) Cathedral, this is
part of the 16th century nave, with the
painted and gilded vaulted ceiling topping
the new tower, constructed in 2005. Built
to commemorate the martyredom of St
Edmund, there have been several churches
on this site since the 9th century. Not to be
confused with the Benedictine Abbey, the
monastic ruins of which are just a few hundred yards away scattered around the peaceful
park that is Abbey Gardens, this Cathedral was said to have been originally built with
stone from Caen in northern France, brought up by river barge on the Gipping. I can only
suppose that, if true, the Gipping was a much wider river than it is now, since it runs past
our house and is at best less than 5 m wide and barely knee-deep in places. It rises not far
from Stowmarket, so there would have to have been a serious portage operation to get
the stone to Bury.

Cathedral roof


For your own fine-art print of this picture:
Known as the Parich Church of St James, Bury (or St Edmundsbury) Cathedral, this is part of the 16th century nave, with the painted and gilded vaulted ceiling topping the new tower, constructed in 2005.  Built to commemorate the martyredom of St Edmund, there have been several churches on this site since the 9th century.  Not to be confused with the Benedictine Abbey, the monastic ruins of which are just a few hundred yards away scattered around the peaceful park that is Abbey Gardens, this Cathedral was said to have been originally built with stone from Caen in northern France, brought up by river barge on the Gipping. I can only suppose that, if true, the Gipping was a much wider river than it is now, since it runs past our house and is at best less than 5 m wide and barely knee-deep in places. It rises not far from Stowmarket, so there would have to have been a serious portage operation to get the stone to Bury. 
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