The outside of Exeter Cathedral has been attacked by vandals - who've sprayed obscene graffitti on a number of walls.Read the full story ›
Exeter Cathedral is celebrating English Tourism Week by hosting of a Spring Fair featuring an array of stalls selling crafts and artisan gifts.
The magnificent nave of Exeter Cathedral, which houses the longest continuous vaulted ceiling in Europe, is to return to its medieval roots for the hosting of the event.
Visitors will also be able to catch up on the progress of the 'Big Lego Build' since its launch.
English Tourism Week is an annual event, this year being celebrated from 5 - 13 March 2016.
A new cathedral has been taking shape in Exeter - made not of bricks and mortar but out of Lego.Read the full story ›
Thousands across the west attend church services to celebrate ChristmasRead the full story ›
An ancient tiled floor described as the "finest medieval tile pavement surviving in Devon and Cornwall" is to be uncovered for the first time in decades.
It's part of renovations to the Chapel of St Andrew and St Katharine at Exeter Cathedral.
The room above the Chapel was home to the Cathedral's Exchequer Chamber in the Middle Ages. The floor is thought to have been laid in the late 13th century.
A copy of the Magna Carta, which is marking its 800th anniversary, has gone on show at Exeter Cathedral.
The replica of one of Britain's most important historical documents is believed to have been given to the city to ensure it was maintained for the future following the loss of one of the original copies in a fire in London.
Magna Carta is regarded as the document which heralded modern democracy.
As the Queen officially opens Parliament today, senior religious figures in the South West are urging the government to put tackling poverty at the heart of its agenda for the next five years.
Canon Chancellor Anna Norman-Walker from Exeter Cathedral says it's vital the most vulnerable are not forgotten by the Prime Minister. She told ITV News West Country that economic prosperity must be felt across society.
Plans to uncover extensive remains of a first century Roman bath house in Exeter have stalled after the venture failed to attract funding.
Exeter Cathedral applied for Heritage Lottery funding to reveal the remains under Cathedral Green, which are believed to be the second most important building of their time in the country.
However the charity, which distributes National Lottery money, says more work must first be done to safeguard the future of the Cathedral itself.
We are very naturally very disappointed that our innovative proposal to uncover Exeter's most significant hidden treasure, the extensive remains of a first century Roman Bath house under Cathedral Green, has not been successful in attracting Heritage Lottery funding.
We had worked closely with English Heritage and other key bodies right up to the moment we submitted our bid, and had hoped that the project's vision - one shared by the people of Exeter and its civic and parliamentary leaders - would also inspire the HLF.
The Cathedral unveiled details of its Foundations Project in February.
It submitted plans to excavate the remains of the Roman Bath House and hoped to build an underground visitor centre there. It is estimated that the attraction would bring an extra 100,000 visitors to the city each year.
HLF takes its role of investing National Lottery players' money extremely seriously and we only support projects that we are confident can deliver long-term benefits. In this case, we were concerned about the impact the development would have on the Cathedral itself. There was also a considerable partnership funding shortfall.
Exeter Cathedral will unveil details of its Foundations Project later today.
It has submitted plans to excavate the remains of a Roman Bath House which lie beneath Cathedral Green and hopes to build an underground visitor centre there.
It is estimated that the attraction would bring an extra 100,000 visitors to the city each year.
Exeter's Roman Baths are believed to be the second most important building of their time in the country, except of course, you can't see them.
They are buried under tonnes of earth in front of the Cathedral. But now a bid for more than £8 million from the National Lottery has been submitted - to create a new visitor centre on the site. It could bring an extra one hundred thousand visitors a year to the city.
The Very Rev Jonathan Draper Dean says it seems a pity to have the site there unseen.