The church is Grade II listed and is one of a good number of listed buildings in Ashfield. Formerly it was a Congregational Church and there has been a worshipping community in the town since 1651. The current church building was completed in 1906 and built in the Gothic free style. Messrs. G. Baines and Son, of London, were the architects, and Mr. J. Greenwood, of Mansfield, the builder. It is exceptionally well built as is common with Victorian churches of this period; the brickwork is perfectly parallel and is a national example of good practice. Contained within the church are some unusual features such as an organ in its original unaltered condition, and curved pews that form ripples from the pulpit. The seating is of pitch-pine, whilst the pulpit and communion rails are of English oak. A mallet and trowel (the former made out of oak from the old Church in King Street) were presented to Mr. Alliott at the foundation-stone laying, and a solid silver key to Mrs. Alliott at the opening. On November 13th 1906 a new organ was installed at a cost of £400, £200 of which was given by Mr. A. Carnegie, the American millionaire. This church is truly stunning, and well worth a visit.
In addition to regular worship in the church, there is a high level of community use and this was an important aspect which greatly helped in obtaining funding to put the new roof in place in 2019.