A beautiful ruined abbey on the estate of Jervaulx Hall was the original home of Wensleydale cheese.
Ruined 12th century abbey in the beautiful Rye Valley, North Yorkshire
A Roman Temple dedicated to the God Mithras near to Brocolitia Fort on Hadrian's Wall.
A mausoleum for William the second Earl, who died in 1844.
An 18th century church which was partly rebuilt in 1884. It has a window which commemorates those who died during the construction of the nearby Catcleugh Reservoir.
A Grade I Listed Church in Mitford with a number of interesting architectural features and Grade II Listed tombstones and Lych Gate in the churchyard.
A folly ruin of an 18th century chapel in the grounds of Capheaton Hall.
An ancient Northumbrian Church, one of the oldest in the Country, dating back to the 11th Century that stands on a hill with amazing views in all directions.
A 13th century priory twixt manor house that was a retirement home and also a retreat for the Durham Monks.
The remaining gatehouse from Alnwick Abbey, built in the 12th century.
Beautiful ruins of small monastery founded by White Canons set above a bend in the River Tees near Barnard Castle.
Ruins of the Church of the Holy Cross that is nearly 900 years old.
A restored Grade I listed, 13th Century Friary and ruins in the centre of Newcastle, now partly used as a restaurant and craft workshops.
A beautiful house and gardens for the friars of The Society of St Francis in the North East.
Cathedral of Newcastle upon Tyne, originally built in 1091.
A preacher's cross erected by monks from Lindisfarne.
14th century Hermitage carved out out of the bedrock on the River Coquet.
A Parish Church close to the centre of Rothbury, parts of which date back to the 1200s
The Parish Church of St James in Shilbottle
A ruined 18th century church currently being transformed by the local residents into another place for calm and reflection.
The Grade I listed Cathedral Church of St Mary, Newcastle's Catholic and first Cathedral.
Anglo-Saxon Monastery where St Bede spent his life from the age of seven.
A ruined abbey sitting in a secluded woodland on the banks of the River Tweed.
A 12th century church standing on the site of the original wooden church built by St Aidan in the 7th century.
A ruined Priory on the Holy Island of Lindisfarne, widely considered to be the birthplace of Christianity in England.
A small saxon church built on the site of an old 8th century church near Edlingham Castle.
The ruined chapel of an old hospital located in Denwick near to Alnwick Castle.
A pretty church sitting in amazing countryside with breathtaking views in Low Alwinton.
A stunning 900 year old cathedral built on a peninsula formed by the River Wear.
Founded about AD 670–675, it is one of the oldest Anglo-Saxon churches in England.
A 13th century church located in the grounds of Ford Castle, later restored by John Dobson.
A combined moated castle and gatehouse with the ruins of a Benedictine priory where early kings of Northumbria were buried.
A field, church and wooden cross marking the Battle Of Heavenfield. A skirmish between Northumbrians and the Welsh in 634AD.
A beautiful Saxon church nestling in the rolling countryside that was once bombed by the Germans.
An atmospheric Anglican church and mausoleum abandoned in the 1970s.
A ruined 13 century priory sitting in the grounds of Hulne Park in Alnwick.
Ushaw College is a former Catholic seminary, partially designed by Augustus Pugin.
A delightful 12th-century church tucked away beside the magnificent Seaton Delaval Hall.
A 12th century medieval monastery built on a bend of the River Coquet, near Rothbury.
A small well linked to the nearby St. Mary's Chapel.
A ruined chapel that was once a popular place for pilgrimages.
An atmospheric little pool surrounded by a grove of trees.
A redundant Roman Catholic chapel in Biddlestone set in a picturesque copse.
The Market Cross was erected to the memory of Lord And Lady Armstrong.
Finchale Priory was a benedictine priory founded in 1196 on the site of the hermitage of Saint Godric.
The ruins of a Medieval Hospitaller.
Said to be the location where St Cuthbert agreed to become Bishop of Lindisfarne when petitioned by the king.