Built in 1791, Old Holy Trinity Church is a Georgian style church located in Middleton, Nova Scotia. The area was settled in part by British loyalists fleeing or ejected from the American colonies during the Revolutionary War. The building has changed very little from the end of the 18th century and is surrounded by a similarly aged cemetery. It’s included on the Canadian Register of Historic Places.
Port Dufferin, Nova Scotia has a population of a few hundred and is where you can find St. James Anglican Church. Originally known as Beaver Harbour Parish, the parish church, Saint James the Apostle, was opened in 1847. There’s also an old cemetery nearby for the church dating from the same period.
Milford United Baptist Church in Nova Scotia was built circa 1890. The design is considered Greek Revival with Gothic Revival influences. the church is located in an isolated area and was originally serving the pioneer settlers in the region. It’s listed on the Canadian Register of Historic Places.
St. James United is a rural church just northeast of Halifax, Nova Scotia. Originally called James church, it was dedicated in 1888 as St. James Presbyterian. Later it became part of the United Church of Canada.
Neil’s Harbour is a small fishing village in northern Cape Breton Island, Canada. Although one of two churches in town, St. Peter’s Presbyterian is no longer in use (closed July 2016).
Although Zion Evangelical Lutheran’s church shown here was built in 1890, the congregation is the oldest Lutheran group in Canada. The Lutherans who settled in this part of Nova Scotia started holding services outdoors in 1753, then held services in the town’s Anglican church and eventually built their first building in 1772. That church lasted until 1841 and then later was replaced again by this Victorian Gothic building. It’s included on the Canadian Register of Historic Places.
East Ferry Baptist is located in Nova Scotia, Canada close to a popular whale watching area. Although the building looked in great shape when I photographed here, it seems services are no longer held. Based on the age of other Digby Neck churches, it may date to the 19th century, but I haven’t been able to confirm that yet.