A Mission church whose architect is unknown and whose dedication date is 1903. It was sold in 1955 for use as a warehouse, becoming a Cherubim and Seraphim church in 1980.
A replacement for a WW2 damaged church. It was built in 1956 by Thomas F. Ford.
The original St Patrick’s church and school built in 1892-1893 and a short way from the newer St Patrick. It is still used for some masses. The architect was Alexander Henry Kersey.
The architect of this 1855 church is unknown. It became a parish church in 1878 but by 1966 it had become the Greenwich Young People’s Theatre, only being actually sold in 1981. In 2005 it was converted to housing called St James Heights.
A very small church and associated halls half way down the hill towards the railway station. A church of 1883 was largely destroyed in WW2 and this building was constructed within the ruins, possibly re-using some of them in 1959. The architect is unknown.
On the opposite side of the Ravine to the Roman Catholic Church. It replaced two older churches, being built in 1976 to designs by David Bush. Some pieces of glass from one of the previous buildings has been re-used
In a back street north of the town centre, this is a small church of 1909 that is now used as a Hindu Temple. The architect is unknown. It closed at some point in the 1960s or 1970s and was used by the Boy Scouts Association. It has been a Hindu Temple since the early 2000s.
The ancient parish church of Plumstead, some way from the modern centre but pleasantly set on the edge of a ridge with a green separating it from the main road. The west and south walls of the present south aisle (once the nave) and the south transept are medieval. The north aisle (now the nave) was rebuilt in 1818. In 1867-1868 C.H. Cooke restored the building before a large new north aisle and chancel were added in 1907-1908 by Greenaway and Newberry. The brick west tower was constructed in 1662-1664. After WW2 damage the church was restored in 1959 by T.F. Ford and Partners.
Built in 1950 by Archard, Worrow & Hardy and originally intended to be a church hall. At first sight it looks like a bungalow and faces across a ravine in Plumstead Common.