This great window in the northern, reduced transept is the gift of the Lovell family, dedicated to the memory of Howell Lewis Lovell and Howell Lewis Lovell, Jr on All Saints' Day in 1902. Created in the famous studios of Louis Comfort Tiffany in New York, it is Trinity Church's finest example of the Art Noveau style so enthusiastically recognized at that time in the art movements of America, although derived from European art and craft schools. The window is a plat lamination of three sheets of glass, each in color and design participant to the total, and providing a remarkable atmospheric effect. The motifs presented recall, in the rendering of the Gothic fan vaulting of the clouded background, the Chapel of Henry VII of Westminister Abbey in London, England. The military figure of St. Michael, the leader of Archangels and guardian of the Souls of Men, is heroic in the composition of the window. Enclosed in a gold robe but in full armor and bearing a white banner on which is a red cross, and carrying a great sword with a sheathed dagger chained about his shoulders is he who, at the Last Day, separates the righteous from the condemned. He stands upon a wheel of heavy spokes and thick rim. The multiple symbol IHS is woven into his garments. The multiplate window fabrication of this type by the Tiffany Studios was unique to the art and few examples are to be seen. Historians have shown great interest in this work of the popular designer of the era, and Trinity Church is fortunate in having this Lovell Memorial.