The Cathedral Church of Saint Andrew, also commonly known as St. Andrew's Cathedral, is a cathedral of the Episcopal Church in the United States located in the State of Hawaii. Originally the seat of the Anglican Church of Hawaii, it is now the home of the bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Hawaii. It is affiliated with St. Andrew's Schools, which consists of the main girls' K-12 school, the coeducational Queen Emma Preschool and a boys' preparatory school (elementary).
|Cathedral Church of Saint Andrew|
St. Andrew's Cathedral from Queen Emma Street
|Location||229 Queen Emma Square|
|Architect(s)||William Slater, Richard Carpenter|
|Style||French Gothic/Gothic Revival|
|Groundbreaking||March 5, 1867|
|Bishop(s)||The Right Rev. Robert L. Fitzpatrick|
|Priest(s)||The Rev. Robert "Moki" Hino|
|Organist/Director of music||Todd Beckham |
(Director of Music)
St. Andrew's Cathedral
|Location||Beretania Street (Queen Emma Square), Honolulu, Hawaii|
|Area||7 acres (2.8 ha)|
|Part of||Hawaii Capital Historic District (#78001020)|
|NRHP reference #||73000663|
|Added to NRHP||July 2, 1973|
Kamehameha IV and Queen Emma, his queen consort, were devout members of the Church of England led by their good friend Queen Victoria. At their request, Thomas Nettleship Staley was appointed bishop in 1862. Inspired to build a place of worship in the Anglican tradition, Kamehameha IV commissioned the construction of what would later become the Cathedral of Saint Andrew. However, the king died on the feast day of Saint Andrew in 1863 before ground-breaking. Kamehameha V, the king's brother, took over the project and laid the cornerstone in honor of his predecessor on March 5, 1867. The cathedral was designed by the London architects William Slater and R. H. Carpenter, and the building process was overseen by their chief assistant Benjamin Ingelow.
The Cathedral of Saint Andrew was built in the French Gothic architectural style, shipped in several pre-fabricated pieces from England. The western facade has a window of hand-blown stained glass that reaches from the floor to the eaves, depicting the European explorers that visited the Hawaiian islands.
There are only three other cathedrals in the Hawaiian Islands — Cathedral Basilica of Our Lady of Peace, Saints Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Cathedral of the Pacific of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America and the Co-Cathedral of Saint Theresa of the Child Jesus of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Honolulu.
It is located on Queen Emma Street, between Beretania Street and Queen Emma Square. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places listings in Oahu on July 2, 1973 as site 73000663.
The Cathedral Basilica of Our Lady of Peace — also known by its original French name Cathédrale de Notre Dame de la Paix, its Portuguese variant Catedral de Nossa Senhora da Paz and its Hawaiian derivative Malia o ka Malu Hale Pule Nui — is the mother church of the Diocese of Honolulu and houses the cathedra of the Bishop of Honolulu in Honolulu, Hawaiʻi. It is located at the north end of Fort Street Mall in downtown Honolulu. Another cathedra was installed in the Co-Cathedral of Saint Theresa of the Child Jesus, also serving the diocese.
The Congregation for Divine Worship and the Discipline of the Sacraments conferred the title of Minor Basilica upon the Cathedral on May 10, 2014, the liturgical memorial of St. Damien. The inaugural Mass was celebrated on October 11, 2014, the fifth anniversary of the canonization of St. Damien.The Cathedral Basilica was built during Hawaiʻi's missionary era and served as the mother church of the Vicariate Apostolic of the Hawaiian Islands. It was dedicated by Msgr. Maigret on August 15, 1843, under the title of Our Lady of Peace or Malia O Ka Malu.
It is said to be the oldest cathedral in continuous use as a cathedral in the United States as well as the church in which Saint Damien of Molokaʻi was ordained to the presbyterate on May 21, 1864. For these reasons, the Cathedral Basilica of Our Lady of Peace was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972. Though older, the Basilica of the National Shrine of the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary in the Archdiocese of Baltimore was a co-cathedral throughout most of its history and the Saint Louis Cathedral in the Archdiocese of New Orleans was closed for a long period of time in its history.D. Howard Hitchcock
David Howard Hitchcock (May 15, 1861 – January 1, 1943) was an American painter of the Volcano School, known for his depictions of Hawaii.Edmond L. Browning
Edmond Lee Browning (March 11, 1929 – July 11, 2016) was an American bishop. He was the 24th Presiding Bishop and Primate of the Episcopal Church in the United States of America.List of cathedrals in the United States
This is a list of cathedrals in the United States, including both actual cathedrals (seats of bishops in episcopal denominations, such as Roman Catholicism and Anglicanism) and a few prominent churches from non-episcopal denominations that have the word "cathedral" in their names. The United States is, according to some measures, home to the largest cathedral in the world; the Cathedral of Saint John the Divine (Episcopal) in New York City.
For a complete list of the 193 cathedrals of the Roman Catholic Church in the United States, see List of the Catholic cathedrals of the United States.
For other countries, see: List of cathedrals.
Dioceses of the Episcopal Church in the United States of America
List of Coptic Orthodox Churches in the United States
List of largest church buildings in the world
List of basilicasList of the Episcopal cathedrals of the United States
The following is a list of the Episcopal Church cathedrals in the United States and its territories. The dioceses are grouped into nine provinces, the first eight of which, for the most part, correspond to regions of the United States. Province IX is composed of dioceses in Latin America. The see city usually has a cathedral, often the oldest parish in that city, but some dioceses do not have a cathedral. The dioceses of Iowa and Minnesota each have two cathedrals.List of works by R. H. Carpenter
Richard Herbert Carpenter (1841–93) (often known as R. H. Carpenter) was an English architect. He was the son of Richard Cromwell Carpenter, who was also an architect, and was educated at Charterhouse School. In 1855, when he was aged 14, his father died, and the practice was taken over by William Slater, a former pupil in the practice. When Carpenter's education was complete, he joined Slater as an apprentice. He became Slater's partner in 1863 and, after Slater's death in 1872, he took his assistant, Benjamin Ingelow, into partnership. Carpenter's major works were churches in Gothic Revival style. He also restored churches, built new schools, and carried out work on domestic properties. Carpenter died in London in 1893.The list includes the major works in which Carpenter was involved. Those carried out in collaboration with Slater are denoted by †, and those with Ingelow by ¶.Roy King
Roy Elwood King (November 22, 1903 – August 29, 1986) was an American born sculptor, painter and civil engineer.St Andrew's Cathedral
St. Andrew's Cathedral, or the Cathedral Church of St. Andrew, may refer to:
St Andrew's Cathedral, SydneyIn Canada:
St. Andrew's Cathedral (Victoria, British Columbia)In England:
Rochester Cathedral, before 1642
Wells Cathedral, otherwise the Cathedral Church of St Andrew, WellsIn France:
Bordeaux Cathedral, dedicated to St AndrewIn Greece:
St Andrew's Cathedral, PatrasIn Japan:
St. Andrew's Cathedral, Tokyo
St. Andrew's Cathedral (Yokohama)In the Philippines:
St. Andrew's Cathedral, ParañaqueIn Russia:
Saint Andrew's Cathedral, Kronstadt
Saint Andrew's Cathedral (Saint Petersburg)In Scotland:
St Andrew's Cathedral, Aberdeen
St Andrew's Cathedral, Dundee
St Andrew's Cathedral, Glasgow
St. Andrew's Cathedral, Inverness
St Andrew's Cathedral, St AndrewsIn Singapore:
St Andrew's Cathedral, SingaporeIn Ukraine:
St. Andrew's Cathedral, KievIn the United States:
Cathedral of St. Andrew (Little Rock, Arkansas)
Cathedral Church of Saint Andrew (Honolulu), Hawaii
St. Andrew Cathedral (Silver Spring, Maryland)
Cathedral of Saint Andrew (Grand Rapids, Michigan)
St. Andrew's Cathedral (Jackson, Mississippi)
St. Andrew's Cathedral, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Christianity in Hawaii
Royal sites of Hawaiʻi