Trinity Church Wall Street is a welcoming, inclusive Episcopal community that worships at two historic Lower Manhattan churches – Trinity Church and St. Paul’s Chapel. Visitors of all faiths are invited and encouraged to take part in daily online worship services, virtually explore the buildings and grounds, and watch free concerts and neighborhood events.
In 1697, a little over 70 years after the Dutch settled New York as a trading post known as New Amsterdam, Trinity Church was granted a charter by King William III of England. Since then, Trinity has been an integral part of New York City. Today, Trinity Church and St. Paul's Chapel (just a few blocks north) are the cornerstones of Trinity Church Wall Street, a growing and vibrant Episcopal community.
Church and churchyard are currently closed to the public except for Sunday worship. A security and safety check is required for entry.
Historical Stops & Virtual Tours
- The final resting place of Alexander Hamilton, the first U.S. Secretary of the Treasury, as well as Eliza Hamilton and her sister, Angelica Schuyler Church
- The Soldiers' Monument in honor of Revolutionary War soldiers held in captivity in New York City and thought to be buried at Trinity
- A lifelike statue of Honorable John Watts, a member of the Third United States Congress (1793–1795) and co-founder of the Leake and Watts Orphan House
- Many notable early Americans, such as teacher Elias Neau and printer William Bradford are also buried here.
- Watch past historical videos in our video portal.
Worship & Ministry
- Worship in-person with us at Trinity Church on Sundays at 8am, 9am, 11:15am and 8pm.
- Worship online with us weekdays at 12:05pm and Sundays at 11:15am.
- Pick up a Brown Bag Lunch from the security guards 9am-6pm.
- Read what you need to know before you arrive for worship, including safety & health guidelines.
- Fill out the health screening form ahead of time at trinitycheckin.org.
Church and churchyard are currently closed to the public.
Historical Stops & Virtual Tours
- Visit the memorial honoring Brigadier General Richard Montgomery, the first officer killed in the American Revolution.
- See the monument to Dr. William James MacNeven, an Irish Patriot who was the Supervisor of Hospitals for New York City during the cholera and smallpox epidemics
- See the Bell of Hope, which is rung annually on 9/11 and for other mass tragedies.
- Look for an upcoming historical talk in our Events Calendar.
Currently closed to the public except for Sunday worship and Discovery. To join us on Sundays, enter through the South Gate at Trinity Church (closest to Broadway and Rector Street). A security and safety check is required for entry.
Worship & Experiences
- Worship in-person or online with us in Parish Hall on Sundays at 9:15am for our Family Service.
- Participate in our Discovery series, online or in-person on Sundays at 10am.
- Join one of our many online events, whether it be a speaker series, a book talk, or a journaling class.
The cemetery and mausoleum complex is open to visitors from 9am–4pm every day.
- Visit the final resting places of John James Audubon, Eliza Jumel, John Jacob Astor, Clement Clarke Moore, Mayor Edward I. Koch, and Governor John Adams Dix.
- See numerous examples of 19th and early 20th century funerary sculpture and architecture.
- See our rare heritage roses, which are amongst the last living varieties of their kind.
Here to Serve
Trinity Church Cemetery and Mausoleum is the only active mausoleum in Manhattan. Affordable above-ground interment and memorial options are currently available for people of all faiths.
The retreat center, located in West Cornwall, Connecticut, is a place apart for rest, quiet, prayer, discovery, connection, and reflection. Here we celebrate the restorative presence of God in nature and in community for spiritual renewal, stewardship of creation, and support for the ongoing work of love, service, and justice.
Trinity Retreat Center is an Episcopal mission of Trinity Church Wall Street and is open to everyone, regardless of denomination or faith.
Trinity Archives, located in our offices at 76 Trinity Place, houses records and historical documents from Trinity Parish. Our archives team is happy to help you with your research. Contact us for more information.