.. ---.This is the original bell which sadly will not be used in future. The sound of the bell that you will hear will be electronically produced, this will allow the church to have a greater variety of peals to suit from Sad to Happy occasions.
This shows you the back of the clock face, the clock is also being renovated and will be electrically driven, it will be nice to see the clock working again. You can see a piece of the glass is.missing from the clock face and twigs on the shelf. Possibly a Jackdaw's nest and so it would have spent some time here.
Looking down on part of the graveyard that surrounds all of All Saints' Parish Church.
This is a view of Church Street from the tower and in the distance you can also see Fountain Street.
As we look down the the church tower you can see the shadow of the spire pointing down High Street. In the distance you can see the old town Market House which was used as a Court house.
Just below us in the foreground is the roof of the old High Street Presbyterian Church, then spanning the Sixmilewater river we have the Massereene bridge. The next bridge is Hall's bridge and beyond that you can see Antrim Forum the leisure centre.
Here is view from inside the church spire, now what the timber structure is for I do not know, can anyone tell me?
Once the industrial heart of Antrim Town, we are looking down on Riverside beside the Sixmilewater river which provided the power to the mills.
This name was inscribed on one of the Buttress stones and could be the Stone Mason's name. The inscription seems to be "A. Laughlin".
The Rev. George McCartney borrowed £1,500 for the Parish Church in 1812 and it architecturally dominated the town with the skyscraping square embattled tower to which the octagonal spire was added to the tower four years later. Then in 1825 the church got a new roof.
These photographs were taken from the tower at All Saints' Parish Church, Church Street in Antrim