The Spring Church is an open-air stone pavillion for community gathering and public art. A beloved neighborhood landmark, the Church and its adjacent garden are located around the corner from the museum.

The Gothic Revival-inspired church building was home to several congregations throughout its history. The structure was built in 1884 by the Delmar Baptist Church, sold in 1893 to the Church of the New Jerusalem, and became home to the Memorial Church of God in Christ in 1956. The final congregation remained an active part of the neighborhood until the building was largely destroyed by an electrical fire in 2001. The garden bordering the north side of the Church once held a two-story 1905 apartment house built and occupied by Theodore C. Link, a prominent local architect and designer. The building was used for both domestic and business purposes until it was demolished following a fire in 1974. In 2020, the Pulitzer became the property’s steward with the goal of stabilizing and returning the building and surrounding land to public life.

The Spring Church is open daily from sunrise to sunset and is part of the Pulitzer’s campus, including, Park-Like—a garden of native plants and pathways, the Tree Grove—a shady picnic spot with oak and redbud trees, and the museum designed by world-renowned architect Tadao Ando.