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Results Found (33), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect (BOGIE )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
105 ton Stator and Bogie, Wellington Hill (Seacroft) (2 comments)
Black & White image22nd May 1941. View of 105 ton stator and bogie which is been drawn by 2 Fowler steam tractors. It is believed that the photo was taken on Wellington Hill (A58 Wetherby Road) which borders Roundhay and Seacroft.
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[2]
Belle Isle Road, tram no.268 (Belle Isle) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View showing tram no.268, an English Electric-built Middleton Bogie dating from 1933-35, at a stop on Belle Isle Road.
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[3]
'Bow and arrows' (Unknown) (2 comments)
Black & White imageC1950s. A group of children are enjoying a game of 'bows and arrows' with bows made from branches and string and arrows from twigs. The boy in the centre is seated on a 'bogie' or go-kart probably constructed from a set of pram wheels. The area is thought to be Chapeltown. Photograph courtesy of Terry Cryer.
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[4]
Chapeltown Road, tram no.260 (Sheepscar)
Black & White imageUndated. View showing 'Middleton Bogie' tram no.260 travelling along Chapeltown Road past the junction with Sheepscar Street North. Shops on the right include Marsh & Miller, export cutters, at no.7. On the left, a bus can be seen travelling up Sheepscar Street North, past an advertising hoarding for Arnold G. Wilson Ltd., motor car dealers of 232 Harrogate Road.
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[5]
Duncan Street, watercolour painting by Pete Lapish (City Centre)
Colour imagec1956. View of Duncan Street looking towards the junction with Briggate and across to Boar Lane in this watercolour by Pete Lapish. On the left is one of the 'Middleton Bogie' trams. Passing by is a Horsfield tramcar on route 20 to Halton. A Chamberlain tram is turning from Boar Lane into Briggate. The tower of Holy Trinity Church, situated in Boar Lane, dominates the middle distance on the right. At the left edge is Montague Burton Ltd., tailors, at numbers 2, 4, 6 & 8 Duncan Street. Saxone Shoes can be seen, on the corner with Briggate, at number 33 Boar Lane. The artist has, tongue-in-cheek, painted his own name as a shop sign over the windows at the right edge. More of Pete Lapish's images can be seen on his website www.petelapish.art
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[6]
Easterly Road, Roundhay Road junction, trams (Harehills) (2 comments)
Black & White image2nd July 1950. View shows ex-Southampton tram no. 297 entering Easterly Road from Roundhay Road, while tram no. 269, a Middleton Bogie, is on the right, picking up passengers. The Yorkshire Penny Bank and the Co-operative Insurance Society are in the background on Roundhay Road.
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[7]
Great Wilson Street, tram no.270 (Holbeck)
Black & White image8th May 1953. View of Great Wilson Street showing Middleton-Bogie tram no.270, on circular route 26 to Middleton. Hurst and Woodhead, timber merchants, are seen to the left while further down the road on the right of the photo is Spensall Engineering Co. Ltd.
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[8]
Group of boys playing in the street. (Unknown) (1 comment)
Black & White imageC1950s. A group of small boys are playing with homemade bows and arrows in the street. One of them is seated on a 'bogie' or go-Kart, perhaps made from some old pram wheels. This is thought to be the Chapeltown area. Photograph courtesy of Terry Cryer.
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[9]
Harrogate Road, tram no.259 (Chapel Allerton) (1 comment)
Black & White image23rd April 1948. View of Harrogate Road by the junction with Stainbeck Lane. Two trams can be seen, including at the front no.259, a Middleton Bogie heading for Moortown on route no.2. The Yorkshire Penny Bank is visible in the background between the trams.
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[10]
Hyde Park, Trams (Hyde Park) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, View of 269 Middleton bogie car and Horsefield 210 at Hyde Park.
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[11]
Interior of a Middleton Bogie, number 271 (Unknown) (1 comment)
Black & White imageUndated. Image shows the interior of a 'Middleton Bogie', tram car number 271. It was designed by W. Van Morland who was at that time General Manager and Engineer of Leeds City Tramways. The series of 16 cars numbered between 256 and 271 were built in 1935 and withdrawn between 1956 and 1957. They were able to seat 30 persons on the lower deck and 40 on the upper deck.
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[12]
Interior of Middleton Bogie, tram car 271 (Unknown)
Black & White imageUndated. Image shows the interior of a Middleton Bogie, tram car no.271. This is one of a series of 16 cars numbering 256 to 271, designed by W. Vane Morland, the General Manager and Engineer of Leeds City Tramways. These cars were built in 1935 and were withdrawn between 1956 and 1957.
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[13]
Kirkstall Forge, bogie (Kirkstall)
Colour image1st March 2007. View of an old rusted bogie, probably used for transporting steel at Kirkstall Forge. This is one of a series of photographs taken after the Forge closed down in 2002.
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[14]
Kirkstall Forge, Despatch Bay of 'New Fitting Shop' (Kirkstall)
Colour image1st March, 2007 Image shows the despatch bay of the 'new fitting shop' at Kirkstall Forge, looking from the direction of Leeds. The 'bogie garage', where maintenance was carried out on the diesel and fork lift trucks, can be seen to the right. The gritstone building is part of the old stables to the cottages. These are listed and are thought to date from post 1779 when Kirkstall Forge was substantially re-built by the Butler and Beecroft families at a cost of £3,822.9.7d.
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[15]
Kirkstall Road Tram Works, Middleton Bogie (Burley)
Black & White image1933-1948. Image shows a Middleton Bogie photographed between 1933 and 1948 at Kirkstall Road Tram Works, situated on the south-west side of Kirkstall Road. It was designed by William Van Morland, General Manager and Engineer of Leeds Tramways. The first one, number 255, was produced in 1933 and was reserved for the hilly Middleton route. The success of the innovative, modern design led to a further 16 going into production with slight modifications in design. The livery of these cars was pale blue, lined in gold and white with a cream below the upper saloon windows.
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[16]
Marsh Lane (Bank)
Black & White image3rd April 1912. View of excavation site for Marsh Lane subway, tools, materials can be seen. In the centre, a bogie on temporary railway, which was laid to transport plant machinery.
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[17]
Middleton, tram no.260 (Middleton)
Black & White imageUndated. View showing tram no.260 at Middleton. This is one of the 'Middleton Bogies' built between 1933 and 1935.
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[18]
Neville Street, trams (City Centre)
Black & White imageUndated. View of Neville Street focusing on two trams, no. 269 (left) and no. 255 (right). Both are Middleton Bogies, no. 255 being the prototype of this style of tram designed as a high speed car specifically for the Middleton Route, where several accidents had taken place on the downhill stretch through Middleton Woods. No. 255 entered service in 1933 and was followed by 16 others in 1935. The large building behind the trams is School Close Mills, housing businesses including M.H. Whittaker & Sons Ltd., engineers. On the right of the picture is the entrance to the tunnel under the City Station.
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[19]
Railway Bridge, Ring Road (Wortley)
Black & White image1.6.1931 Bridge construction site, railway carriages on the over line, bogie wheels on the under line.
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[20]
Red Hall, King Charles Croft, (City Centre) (7 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. Image shows Red Hall from the south-west, at the junction with King Charles Street, left, and King Charles Croft, right. A glimpse of Guildford Street, Upperhead Row, (now known as The Headrow) is visible at the left edge. Red Hall is believed to be the first red brick building in Leeds. It was built in 1628 for wool merchant, Alderman Thomas Metcalfe (appointed 1630). The grounds and orchard spread as far as Albion Place. The garden became home to the Tivoli and Theatre Royal in the 1800s. During the English Civil War, on the 9th February 1646 King Charles I was held prisoner and lodged here overnight. He was being conveyed from Newark to Newcastle by his captors, the Scots. It is reputed that John Harrison brought the King a tankard of gold coins to bribe his captors and buy his freedom. The room was known ever after as the 'King's Chamber' and the event is depicted in stained glass in St. John's Church. The building continued as a residence for Richard Thornton and Sir Henry Ibbetson in the 18th Century and Samuel Blakelock in the 19th Century. Later in the nineteenth century Red Hall housed offices including a firm of solicitors, Newstead & Wilson (James Shaw Newstead and Edmund Wilson) Local shop proprietor, Snowden Schofield, keen to expand his drapery business to a department store, bought Red Hall in 1912. He was already amassing retail property in the Victoria Arcade (1903 & 1908) where he began his Leeds business in 1901. The King's Chamber became part of Schofield's 'Old English Cafe'. Red Hall was demolished in 1961 for further development of Schofields department store and eventually became the site of the 'Headrow Shopping Centre' (1990). At time of writing (2013) it is known as 'The Core'. A two wheeled cart or bogie can be seen in the corner of the building, left, and a sign which reads 'Commit no nuisance'. Photograph by Wormald of Leeds.
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