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The Cathedral in Carlisle is one of the smallest in England. It was founded in 1122 and has been in continual use since. It has several notable features including the fourteenth century stained glass east window, the barrel vaulted painted ceiling and a sixteenth century carved Flemish altarpiece called the Brougham Triptych. The aisles are decorated with medieval paintings of St Cuthbert and the apostles. Diocesan silverware is displyed in the cathedral treasury. Services are held throughout the day. The Prior's kitchen serves light meals in the cathedral's undercroft and there is a gift shop. Open daily 7:30am - 6:15pm (Mon - Sat) 7:30am - 5pm (Sunday) Parking can be found in nearby car parks. The cathedral invites access by wheelchair and disabled parking is available in the grounds. The cathedral is easily reachable from the section of Hadrian's Wall Path which runs through Carlisle by the bank of the river Eden. A short circular detour of about 1.5 miles takes in the cathedral and other attractions.