Methodist church’s are usually rectangular with a large raised pulpit at the front.
This overshadows everything except the organ which is usually behind the pulpit.
Methodism is said to have been 'born in song', hence the importance on the organ to lead the worshippers in singing and the choir which has a prominent position in front of the organ.
The communion table is usually very small with perhaps a cross, Bible and font on it.
A pulpit is a small elevated platform where a member of the clergy stands in order to read the Gospel lesson and deliver a sermon.
The organ is a keyboard instrument of one or more divisions, each played with its own a keyboard played either with the hands or with the feet.
The organ is one of the oldest musical instruments in the Western musical tradition.
By around the eighth century it had overcome early associations with gladitorial combat and assumed a prominent place in the liturgy of the western church; more recently it has remerged as a secular and recital instrument.
The table in Christian churches where communion is given.
It sits in the middle of the church and the vicar/priest stands there while he gives the service to the public in the church.
The communion table sits in the church and the vicar/priest will lay the food bread on it. Also he will have the lighted candles on the table.
A pew is a long bench used for seating members of a church's congregation.
Pews are generally made of wood and arranged in rows facing the altar in a church.
This area where the congregation sits is called the nave.
Usually a pathway is left between pews in the centre of the sanctuary to allow for a procession; some have bench like cushioned seating.
Many pews have slots behind each pew; these may hold Bibles and hymnals as well as other church literature.
Sometimes the church may also provide stations on certain rows that allow the hearing impaired to use headsets in order to hear the sermon.
In many churches pews are permanently attached to the floor.
A tower containing one or more bells, typically part of a church, is a bell tower; attached to a city hall or other civic building, it is usually named belfry; the occasional free standing one may be referred to by its Italian name, campanile.
Such towers are now rarely constructed but are kept primarily for their historic value.
A baptismal font is an article of church furniture or a fixture used for the baptism of children and adults.
The fonts of many Christian denominations are intended for baptisms using a non-immersion method, such as aspersion or affusion.
Where the corpse’s are buried, if they are to the Christian Faith.