Stained Glass

 

01 - Last Supper

The Trinity Church building features stained-glass windows that tell the story of the Gospel and commemorate historical figures of the church. The oldest windows are from the late 1800s and have been restored.

The newest window, pictured at the top of the page, was created by Lamb Studios and installed in 2002. The newly commissioned window represents the Last Supper. It was a gift from the Estate of Estelle A. David and given in memory of the David family.

Pictures of other windows are available below. If you have never seen them in person, please consider paying a visit soon.

​The Gospel Story in Stained Glass

Four Chancel Windows summarize the life of Christ from Annunciation through Pentecost. The double lancet windows were created in the 15th century Gothic style by the ecclesiastical artist Valentine d’Ogries in 1952-1953.

Our Oldest Stained Glass

There are two Victorian Style windows in the front of the Nave from the 1880s. They are located on either side of the church. The large, triple-paneled window was originally installed over the Altar, and now graces the Chapel of the Blessed Virgin Mary.

The Nave windows were restored in 2011. Most of the funds were raised at a celebration of the 150th anniversary of the church building’s consecration and the 30th anniversary of The Rev. Robert L. Counselman’s tenure as Rector.

Historical Figures of the Church

Three windows in the rear of the Nave honor religious leaders who laid the foundation for the Episcopal Church and headed the denomination in its early years. ​

Two other windows honor early Rectors of Trinity Church.
The Rev. Edward Portlock was the first Rector. He served in 1698-1699.
The Rev. George Keith was the second Rector, serving in 1702-1703.
The Rev. Edward Vaughan served in 1711-1712, when the first church building was built.
The Rev. Thomas Bradbury Chandler served in 1752-1763, when the second building went up.

Arrowsmith Family

Four windows in the center of the Nave were donated by the Arrowsmith family. They were memorials to David, Henry, James and Otto Arrowsmith. and the monograms in the center of each window commemorate them. The windows on the west side of the building overlook an area of the Churchyard where some family members are buried.