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Results Found (17), Result Page (1 of 4)
Search Aspect ( Leek Street Flats )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Balm Road showing gale damage to a furniture warehouse (Hunslet) (1 comment)
Colour image1974 View of Balm Road showing gale damage to a furniture warehouse. The view looks southwards from Leek Street flats and shows Balm Road in the distance before it crosses the railway bridge. St Mary's Church is just out of view left and the pink building seen towards the left is the Black Horse Public House followed by warehousing and then steel factories in Midland Road. Off right in the foreground is the back of the Brassmoulders Public House in Church Street. Image and information courtesy of Steve Morrell.
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[2]
Charles Lightowler & Sons from Jack Lane (Hunslet) (11 comments)
Colour imageUndated. A young boy points across Jack Lane to the Lithographer and Chromo Tin Printing works of Charles Lightowler & Sons. The frontage of this old family firm was on Joseph Street. At the left edge Endon Croft is visible, part of the 1968 built Leek Street flats (Hunslet Grange.)
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[3]
Church Street from Leek Street Flats (Hunslet Grange) (Hunslet) (10 comments)
Black & White image1974/75. View of Church Street taken from the Leek Street flats, officially known as Hunslet Grange. The houses seen are numbered, from left to right 150, 148 and 146 Church Street. The building in the background is Henry Berry & Co. Ltd, Hydraulic engineers at Croydon Works. Image courtesy of Robert Harrison.
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[4]
Gospel Hall, Bedford Row (Hunslet)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the Gospel Hall situated on Bedford Row, which dates from 1932. In the background are flats on Ashborne Croft, part of the Hunslet Grange development (Leek Street Flats), built in 1968 but demolished in 1983.
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[5]
Hillidge Road, from junction with Jack Lane (Hunslet)
Black & White imageUndated. View looking south along Hillidge Road from the junction with Jack Lane. On the left is Rylstone Lawn, part of the Hunslet Grange complex, also known as Leek Street Flats. This huge development of 2,500 flats was built in 1968 but problems with damp and a lack of sufficient heating led to the once-acclaimed flats being demolished in 1983. On the right are houses numbered 6 to 20 Hillidge Road while the chimney in the background belongs to the Richmond Tool Company.
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