Worshippers Gather At The Heygate Estates Crossway Church : Nieuwsfoto's

Worshippers Gather At The Heygate Estates Crossway Church

Credits: 
Dan Kitwood / Staf
LONDON, ENGLAND - APRIL 27: A man prays during a 'Seventh Day Evangelist' service at Crossway Church in the Heygate Estate on April 27, 2013 in London, England. The Crossway Church is an international church, with the congregation made up of native Londoners as well as people from Ghana, Jamaica, South Africa, Zimbabwe, Korea, Brazil, Eastern Europe and the United States. It has been serving the local community at different sites around Elephant and Castle for almost 150 years. The church has been at it's current location in the Heygate estate since 1974. The Heygate estate in central London was built in 1974 as social housing and housed around 3000 people, but fell into a state of disrepair, gaining a reputation for crime and poverty. The estate is due to be demolished as part of the £1.5billion GBP 'Elephant & Castle regeneration scheme', and replaced with 2,500 affordable new homes. The area has become popular with street artists, storytellers, and guerilla gardeners and attracts an array of urban wildlife including bats, birds and mammals. (Photo by Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
Bijschrift:
LONDON, ENGLAND - APRIL 27: A man prays during a 'Seventh Day Evangelist' service at Crossway Church in the Heygate Estate on April 27, 2013 in London, England. The Crossway Church is an international church, with the congregation made up of native Londoners as well as people from Ghana, Jamaica, South Africa, Zimbabwe, Korea, Brazil, Eastern Europe and the United States. It has been serving the local community at different sites around Elephant and Castle for almost 150 years. The church has been at it's current location in the Heygate estate since 1974. The Heygate estate in central London was built in 1974 as social housing and housed around 3000 people, but fell into a state of disrepair, gaining a reputation for crime and poverty. The estate is due to be demolished as part of the £1.5billion GBP 'Elephant & Castle regeneration scheme', and replaced with 2,500 affordable new homes. The area has become popular with street artists, storytellers, and guerilla gardeners and attracts an array of urban wildlife including bats, birds and mammals. (Photo by Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
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Gemaakt op:
27 april 2013
Redactioneel nr.:
167652994
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Geen release.Meer informatie
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Collectie:
Getty Images News
Credits:
Getty Images
Max. bestandsgrootte:
3.000 x 2.000 px (25,40 x 16,93 cm) - 300 dpi - 773 kB
Bron:
Getty Images Europe
Naam materiaal:
74397117

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Op dit beeld rust copyright. Getty Images behoudt zich het recht voor om personen die dit beeld of deze clip zonder toestemming gebruiken gerechtelijk te vervolgen en schadevergoeding te eisen bij copyrightschendingen. De beschikbaarheid van dit beeld kan pas worden gegarandeerd op het moment van aankoop.
man prays during a 'Seventh Day Evangelist' service at Crossway... Nieuwsfoto's 167652994Bidden,Engeland,Geloof,Groot-Brittannië,Horizontaal,Human interest,Londen - Engeland,Mannen,Religieuze dienst,VolwassenPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2013 Getty ImagesLONDON, ENGLAND - APRIL 27: A man prays during a 'Seventh Day Evangelist' service at Crossway Church in the Heygate Estate on April 27, 2013 in London, England. The Crossway Church is an international church, with the congregation made up of native Londoners as well as people from Ghana, Jamaica, South Africa, Zimbabwe, Korea, Brazil, Eastern Europe and the United States. It has been serving the local community at different sites around Elephant and Castle for almost 150 years. The church has been at it's current location in the Heygate estate since 1974. The Heygate estate in central London was built in 1974 as social housing and housed around 3000 people, but fell into a state of disrepair, gaining a reputation for crime and poverty. The estate is due to be demolished as part of the £1.5billion GBP 'Elephant & Castle regeneration scheme', and replaced with 2,500 affordable new homes. The area has become popular with street artists, storytellers, and guerilla gardeners and attracts an array of urban wildlife including bats, birds and mammals. (Photo by Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)