John Wesley Monument
On the "trust lot" South of President Street and immediately west of Wright Square stood in 1736-'37 the parsonage in which John Wesley, founder of Methodism, resided. In the adjoining garden he read, prayed and meditated. Weekly meetings of the members of his Christ Church congregation were held in the small wooden dwelling. According to Wesley, "The first rise of Methodism was in 1729 when four of us met together at Oxford. The second was at Savannah in 1736 when twenty or thirty persons met at my house."

The monument located in Reynolds Square was dedicated in 1969. Wesley is depicted at the period of his Georgia ministry, wearing his Church of England vestments. The sculptor, Marshall Daugherty, says of him: "The monument is as he looks up from his Bible toward his congregation, about to speak and stretching out his right hand in love, invitation and exhortation. In contrast, the hand holding the Bible is intense and powerful-the point of contact with the Almighty."