About our church

The village of Madingley lies four miles due west of Cambridge and is only slightly larger now than it was in the Domesday Book, with about 200 residents. The church lies just within the gates of Madingley Hall, a fine Tudor house with a modern wing behind it set in beautiful grounds, which is part of the University of Cambridge.  The church is an attractive medieval building founded over nine hundred years ago and which draws its regular congregation from the village and surrounding area, including Cambridge.

Our Priest-in-Charge is Rev'd Dr Mandy Maxwell, and our Associate Priest is Rev'd Christine Barrow.  A weekly Sunday service is held  at 11.00am (Common Worship) and is usually that of Holy Communion or occasionally Morning Prayer.  Visitors are very welcome.

The church is open during the day.  Please feel free to visit it for a service or privately at other times. You could also take time to enjoy the surroundings: some of the Hall grounds are open to the public for walking and there is a restaurant at The Three Horseshoes not far from the church.

You will find more detailed information about the church, its people, services, plans for the future, history and ways of contacting us by following the links.

Services

Services take place on Sundays at 11am. Everyone of whatever age is sure of a warm welcome. The service is usually a Eucharist in modern language, [Common Worship], with an occasional service of Morning Prayer.

News

Sermons

  • “Who is this? What does it mean?”

    25th June 2018

    A recent attempt to put together an e-fit picture of God reveals how such things are doomed to failure, and ignores the fact that we have been adjured not to do that. But there’s a more important reason why we should not create images of God…

  • Great Expectations

    25th June 2018

    Our concept of kingdoms has to be set to one side when we try to discover what the Kingdom of God is like.

  • Trinity Sunday

    25th June 2018

    The doctrine of the Trinity is often seen as a major challenge to our understanding, yet it is not our minds, so much as reflection on our experience, which will enlighten us about it.