St. Paul's Church

Stockholm, Sweden

St. Paul's Church, also known as St. Paul's Chapel, is an 1876 Methodist church located in Mariatorget, a square and a city park in Södermalm, central Stockholm. The church was designed by the Swedish architects and brothers Axel and Hjalmar Kumlien.



Your name


Founded: 1876
Category: Religious sites in Sweden
Historical period: Union with Norway and Modernization (Sweden)

More Information


4.7/5 (based on Google user reviews)

User Reviews

Camilla Persson (14 months ago)
Such a cozy place, good food and nice staff.
Bogdan Głuszek (16 months ago)
Mats Wester (17 months ago)
Wonderful that the old St Paul's Church has now been renovated under the auspices of the City Mission and opened its doors. Offers the cheapest lunch in town (SEK 20) and arranges various activities in the new premises.
Christian Hellman (17 months ago)
Well-prepared food for SEK 20! Nice atmosphere (premises and staff). Mixed crowd, sometimes quite loud. Super nice volunteers, thinking about running.
Mikael Siren (2 years ago)
Has gotten better after the renovation and the food feels better too
Powered by Google

Featured Historic Landmarks, Sites & Buildings

Historic Site of the week

Doune Castle

Doune Castle was originally built in the thirteenth century, then probably damaged in the Scottish Wars of Independence, before being rebuilt in its present form in the late 14th century by Robert Stewart, Duke of Albany (c. 1340–1420), the son of King Robert II of Scots, and Regent of Scotland from 1388 until his death. Duke Robert"s stronghold has survived relatively unchanged and complete, and the whole castle was traditionally thought of as the result of a single period of construction at this time. The castle passed to the crown in 1425, when Albany"s son was executed, and was used as a royal hunting lodge and dower house.

In the later 16th century, Doune became the property of the Earls of Moray. The castle saw military action during the Wars of the Three Kingdoms and Glencairn"s rising in the mid-17th century, and during the Jacobite risings of the late 17th century and 18th century.