Melton Mowbray Triptych (WW1)
St Mary's Church
EnglandOpen large map
War Memorials Trust case: War Memorials Trust needs to avoid Contributors changing location/description details as we help to protect and conserve this war memorial through our casework. You can still add photographs, update condition and use the tabs below. If you believe any of the information you cannot edit is wrong or information is missing, please make a note of the reference number and include it in your email when you contact us.
- Stone Limestone
- First World War (1914-1918)
Grants to support the repair and conservation of war memorials are available from the charity War Memorials Trust if it has raised funds. Support is focused on war memorials in Very bad or Poor condition or where there is a serious Concern.
Before applying for a grant you should read the advice available on War Memorials Trust`s website. The What we can and cannot fund helpsheet explains what types of work the charity can fund.
If you believe your project is eligible for a grant you should complete the Pre-application enquiry form. You will need to be registered and logged in to complete this.
The Pre-application enquiry form is a series of questions to see if your project is eligible. If it is, you will need to provide further details and submit current colour photographs of the war memorial in either a png, gif, jpg or jpeg format.
You can save your Pre-application enquiry form as you go along. Once submitted War Memorials Trust will respond.
As a charity, War Memorials Trust relies on voluntary donations and every contribution, no matter how large or small, makes a really big difference to our work. Your donation will help protect and conserve war memorials for future generations so please support War Memorials Trust’s work.
This Monument And The Window/ Above Were Erected To The/ Glory of God,/ and the undying memory of the/ Officers, Non-Commissioned/ Officers and Men from Melton/ Mowbray who gave their lives/ for King & Country in the Great/ War of 1914-1919./ Their names shall live for/ evermore./
Names on side panels. See photographs. These names are repeated (but in alphabetical order) on tablets in the Memorial Park along with those from WW2 and more recent conflicts as well as civilians.