The former Hyndland Parish Church on Hyndland Road is being sold, the Church of Scotland has confirmed.
The Church said an “acceptable offer has been received” and legal formalities to transfer the building to its new owners are under way.
Neither the sale price nor the identity of the buyer are known at this stage.
Glasgow West End Today understands the building had been marketed through Savills estate agency up until earlier this month before an offer was received.
The church is one of the oldest buildings in Hyndland, predating many of the tenements and townhouses in the vicinity.
Built in 1887, it was designed by renowned Glasgow architect William Leiper, who is famous for the former Templeton’s Carpet Factory at Glasgow Green, and the former Dowanhill Church, which is now Cottiers Theatre, bar and restaurant.
Built to serve a booming middle-class population that sprung up in the late 19th and early 20th century, the church was at the heart of the community for many years.
Services were scaled back when the congregation was merged with Broomhill Parish Church six years ago, but it had remained an active venue for school concerts and community events.
Since the merger the church building had gone by the name The Kingsborough Gardens Sanctuary.
It is not clear what future use the building will take on, and whether it will undergo development or sit as an investment.
The building was awarded listed building status in 1970 and lies within a heavily-restricted conservation area.
The Hyndland building was put on the open market and an acceptable offer has been received.
Church of Scotland
A spokesman for the Church of Scotland said: “In 2017, Hyndland Church united with Broomhill Church to form a new congregation called Broomhill Hyndland Church.
“Since then, the new congregation has predominately used the Broomhill church building as the main place of worship.
“The Hyndland building was put on the open market and an acceptable offer has been received.
“The legal formalities are currently being worked through and it would be inappropriate to make any further comment.
“In 2021, the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland tasked the local church with creating five-year Presbytery Mission Plans to determine how finite resources are best used in the coming decades.
"The Church owns thousands of properties, far more than required to achieve our mission of sharing the Good News of Jesus Christ and serving our local communities.
“Having fewer congregational buildings will reduce pressure on congregational finances, freeing up funds and general income for other Church missional activities and a more sustainable situation.”