Ann Caruana Montaldo

Help us to save St. Paul's Pro-Cathedral for The Diocese In Europe (Church of England) because important architectural buildings should be saved!

raised of £500,000 target
by 1 supporter
Raising funds to restore St Paul's Anglican Pro-Cathedral, Valletta, Malta
We thank you for giving to the Diocese or to any chaplaincy you name with your gift.


The ‘Save the Valletta Skyline’ Appeal was launched in March 2017 to save this wonderful cathedral, which is a universally recognised Valletta landmark, especially to those approaching Malta from the sea. With the bell-tower and its spire rising to over 200 feet (60 metres) from the ground, it is an historic and iconic element of the skyline of Valletta. It is a vital part of Malta’s rich cultural heritage.

Despite the challenges of COVID that curtailed fund raising efforts, unexpected as well as rising costs, the Appeal has managed to raise €8.3 million from private and corporate donations and European Union and Maltese grants - however an additional €500,00 is now required by the end of 2023 to complete the project.

The Cathedral’s Memorials bear important testimony to the sacrifice and valour of countless allied servicemen who fought to defend Malta during the First and Second World Wars.

The Cathedral pays homage to Saint Paul, considered to be the spiritual father of the Maltese, and is deeply symbolic of two centuries of close Anglo-Maltese relations. The Cathedral and its Chancellor enjoy close ecumenical ties with the Maltese Catholic Church and other Christian denominations in Malta.

About the charity

We are a Mission-shaped diocese - a network of Christian communities and congregations serving Anglicans and other English-speaking Christians across an enormous geographical area.We minister in a myriad of situations, in most of which the Church of England has scarcely been heard of, questions of establishment scarcely arise, civic links may take a very different form, and de­nomi­na­tional identity is often much less important than the language of worship. English churches and congregations have been established on the Continent since before the Reformation. The number of these grew to such an extent that in 1633 congregations of the Church of England in all foreign countries were placed under the jurisdiction of the Bishop of London. Anglican dioceses and then provinces were later formed in all parts of the world outside the United Kingdom.The Diocese in Europe is made up of churches and congregations spread across forty-two countries on three continents, and covering one sixth of the earth’s land surface. And yet, this is a Diocese of the Church of England.

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