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Results Found (159), Result Page (1 of 8)
Search Aspect (WINTER )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Balm Road, nos. 69-83 (Hunslet) (8 comments)
Black & White image22nd April 1959, On the left edge of the photo is the corner of an off licence at number 69 Balm Road, business of Edith Neary. Next a John Smith's Magnet Ales delivery van stands in Longley's Yard. The make of the van is an Atkinson . Moving right is C. Winterburn, grocers at number 71, then number 73 which has Unity Hall written above the door. This building was listed as a Spiritualist Hall and it is likely that members of the Spiritualist Church would use the rooms above the shops as a meeting place. Ronald Hargreaves, family butchers is at number 73a and next on the right 75 is a fried fish dealer with Scruton over the door, listed as business of W Deakin and Co. Bill Dolby's cycle shop is at number 77, then follow 2 properties owned by Edwin Tindall, number 79 is a stationers and number 81 is a newsagents. On the right edge is Hunslet Carr Post Office, this is number 83.
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[2]
Balm Road, nos. 71-85, Woodhouse Hill Road (Hunslet) (17 comments)
Black & White image21st April 1959, View shows odd numbered side of Balm Road, nos. 71-85. On the left edge, the shop with the awning is number 71, C.Winterburn, a grocers. Moving right numbers 79 and 81, a stationers and a newsagents are both the business of E Tindall. Next right, number 83 is Hunslet Carr Post Office with a postbox outside. On the end of the row is J Bradbury and Sons, a butchers. This was number 1 Woodhouse Hill Road. Just visible on the right edge is an entrance to Macedo Square.
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[3]
Bantam Grove Mill, from Topcliffe Lane (Morley)
Colour imagec1962. A view across to Bantam Grove Mills from close to Topcliffe Lane during the winter of 1962. In the background, Newlands Primary School is seen on the extreme left; a little bit further along is the Gardeners Arms and the road running down to Bantam Grove Mill from there. Other houses just behind the mill leave Wide Lane to run close to the mill. In the right background the estate develops into the area around Rydal Drive, with old peoples' bungalows further along Wide Lane. Gillroyd Mill would be just off the picture on the left hand side. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[4]
Bayswater Road nos. 2, 4, 6 and Roundhay Road (Harehills) (1 comment)
Black & White image7th September 1936 On the left is Bayswater Road, number 6 is Alfred Hunt newsagent. Moving right, number 4 branch of Jackson's Tailors, number 2 a hairdresser Albert Edward Prest. The numbering now changes to Roundhay Road. Number 114 is Butlers cycle and radio shop (owners H and H Wilbert), next number 112 is Roland Usher, sweets, number 110 Arthur Winterbottom chemist. Number 108 is a drapers shop, Miss Celia Stonefield. A poster for Palethorpe's sausage can be seen.
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[5]
Bedford Place, number 32, Barker family group (City Centre) (1 comment)
Black & White imagec1904. View of number 32 Bedford Place showing members of the Barker family. On the left is Addyman Parkin Barker, born on 6th March 1837. He worked as a woodturner and sawyer at his workshop in Borough Mills Yard, Great Wilson Street. His father and uncle had been woodturners and bobbin makers and also his son, Adolphus, who took this photograph. The young lady in the centre is thought to be Mabel. Sarah Barker, Addyman's wife, seen right, ran a toymaking business. The small girl on the pavement wearing a double-breasted winter coat, boots and hat, is the daughter of Adolphus and the granddaughter of Sarah and Addyman. Bedford Place was situated off Park Lane and nowadays the inner ring road cuts through the site of these terraced homes.
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[6]
Beechwood Street after a heavy snowfall (Stanningley)
Black & White image11th February 1947. Image shows Beechwood Street, Stanningley, after a very heavy snowfall during the severe winter of 1947. A thick covering of snow has lodged on the rooftops and window sills of the stone-built terraced houses, numbering 14 and 16. A path has been cleared to the garden gate of number 16 and the snow is banked up on either side. February 1947 was one of the coldest winters on record with the heaviest snowfalls that winter since 1814. Beechwood Street is located off Bradford Road.
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[7]
Bell Lane, snow (Bramley) (3 comments)
Black & White image1946/7. View of Bell Lane taken during the winter of 1946-7 near the junction with Parkville Road (left)looking down towards Daisy Hill, (far centre). The large stone gatepost sticking up near the pavement edge (centre right) is near what is now the access road to the new doctor's surgery. Beyond it is the end of Bellmount view (running 90% to Bell Lane).
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[8]
Belle Isle Cottages nos. 1, 2 (Belle Isle) (1 comment)
Black & White image8th June 1950 Image shows two brick built cottages with sash windows. This row helped make up the hamlet of Old Belle Isle, a simple row of cottages built by Brandling in 1793-4 as housing for colliery workers. With no gas or electricity the rooms were lit by parafin lamps and hotwater supplied by whatever could be boiled on the fire in kettles and pans. The only entrance to the village is via rough tracks making regular coal deliveries in winter an impossibility. In the image a young man sits in the doorway of the cottage. On the left while outside a bicycle leans against a paving stone.
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[9]
Boar Lane from City Square in the snow, watercolour painting by Pete Lapish (City Centre)
Colour imagec1953. View of Boar Lane from City Square, depicted on a snowy winter's day by Yorkshire watercolour artist, Pete Lapish. A Horsfield tramcar is proceeding into Boar Lane on route 3 to Roundhay. A Chamberlain car is about to enter the loading area to pick up passengers travelling in the direction of Kirkstall. At the left edge part of the Royal Exchange buildings can be seen and on the right the domed building is the Midland Bank at the corner of Boar Lane with Bishopgate Street. The group of people in the foreground are just entering City Square. More of Pete Lapish's images can be seen on his website www.petelapish.art
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[10]
Booth's Yard in the snow (Pudsey)
Colour image1981. Image shows Booth's Yard under a covering of deep snow, taken in the winter of 1981 from the junction with Lowtown. Booth's Yard was named after the Booth family who owned a grocery business at number 22 Lowtown at the corner with the yard, and which is partially seen in the foreground, left. James Booth came to run the shop here in about 1867. The yard was originally known as Hammerton Fold and is the site of several very old buildings, now Grade II listed. Next to Booth's shop on the west side of Booth's Yard is a pair of very old cottages, numbering 1 & 2 Booth's Yard; part of one is thought to date from the early 17th century. James Booth had doorways knocked through between his shop and the first house, on each floor, so that it could be used to provide stock rooms. For years the second house was referred to as 'the wash house'. The first house has a large vaulted cellar and a well. During renovations of the properties in Booth's Yard evidence of Medieval construction has been discovered, including a wooden sill or lintel with three sockets for mullions. On the east side of Booth's Yard, the single storey building, number 4, is thought to date back to the late 17th century. Behind it is a weaver's cottage on two storeys. A ladder would originally have led to the upper storey where the large window is visible. This would have provided daylight for weaving, on possibly two handlooms. All these listed properties in Booth's Yard were acquired in 1980 by Moss Fold Homes. They were painstakingly restored to form a quant enclave of shops and businesses, including the World's End Bar and restaurant which opened in 1983.
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[11]
Briggate nos. 33 - 37 (City Centre) (8 comments)
Black & White image21st January 1947. Image shows the west side of Briggate, with the junction with Boar Lane on the left. In the foreground is a police telephone box and the entrance to the Gentlemen's public toilets (see Image ID 2002325_73737735.) The shops shown are; Number 33, Saxone & Sorosis Shoe Co. Ltd.; Number 35 is Edmond's wool shop, who are having a 'coupon free stock clearance'. Number 36 is Wallis & Co (Costumiers) Ltd, (who are having a winter sale). Number 37 is S. Tetley & Sons Ltd, tobacconist, who have a window advertisement for Gold Flake. Above number 37 is Franks (Opticians) Ltd. Pedestrians are visible on the pavement.
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[12]
Briggate, central reservation, watercolour painting by Pete Lapish (City Centre) (3 comments)
Colour imagec1954. Watercolour painting by Pete Lapish showing the central reservation in Briggate, looking in the direction of the Headrow. A queue of people are seen boarding the tram at the end where the driver is stationed. Although the central reservation has safety barriers for the boarding passengers a woman passenger is forced to alight from the rear of the tram and will have to negotiate the traffic. This tram is on route 2, a circular route. Route 2 travels up Chapeltown Road to Moortown Corner and back to the city centre via. Roundhay Park. The Horsfield tram on route 4, background, right, is heading for Kirkstall. Pete Lapish is inspired by his nostalgia for the Leeds tramways of his boyhood, when on dark, windy evenings in the winter the lamps would sway from the wires, casting huge shadows. He uses various sources to make accurate studies of Leeds street scenes from different periods. The sports shop of Thornton & Co Ltd., seen on the left at numbers 50 & 51 Briggate, holds particular memories for him as he used to covet the tennis raquets in the window near the tram stop. Adjacent, at numbers 52 & 53 Briggate, is Manfield & Sons Ltd., boot and shoe makers. More of Pete Lapish's images can be seen on his website www.petelapish.art
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[13]
Brookfield Terrace (Headingley)
Black & White image11th February 1943. Showing the front view of Brookfield Terrace. This picture is predominantly of the front gardens of Brookfield Terrace, although one can see the terraced houses in the background. In the foreground is a large wooden fence. The gardens appear untidy although most plants are bare as it is winter. Under the main windows of each house are benches and/or sheltered seating areas. There are several steps that lead up to the front of each house.
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[14]
Bruntcliffe Crossroads, Old Angel Inn (Morley) (10 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the The Old Angel Inn at Bruntcliffe crossroads early in the 20th century. In the days of horse and packhorse transport the Old Angel was situated in an excellent position at the crossroads of two turnpike roads - the Wakefield and Bradford Road shown here passing the front of the inn and the Leeds and Elland Road passing the side. This inn would be on the highest piece of land in the area hence the need for a water tank to catch the rainfall. The bucket on the side of the inn could be for watering draft horses. The main door is in the two storey building and near it are some mounting steps. The building behind the inn is Stephenson's Bruntcliffe Mill probably built about 1880. Behind the Old Angel in the early part of the 19th century were some corn stacks and provision for some livestock. This is said to be the scene of a remarkable event. The landlord called Helliwell had had an argument with a person called Vickers. During a winter's evening there was a fire to the corn stacks. Helliwell suspected Vickers but could not prove it. However there had been a dusting of snow and this enabled Helliwell to trace through distinctive footsteps someone who had been in the stack yard at the Old Angel to a house in Beeston and this turned out to be Vickers. He admitted to the arson and his punishment for this was seven year's transportation to Australia. This took place about 1824. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[15]
Church Street in the direction of Wetherby Parish Church of St.Jame's (Wetherby)
Colour image16th March 2005. Hanging baskets containing winter flowering pansies decorate the shop frontages of Church Street. The view looks towards Wetherby Parish Church. At number 2 Church Street, pictured right, are Goggies for fine linens and drapery and the Green Frog Gallery for original art and bespoke framing. Businesses on the left include A to J Lingerie and Sunday's Child for children's clothing at number 1 Church Street.
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[16]
City of Leeds Training College, 1922 (Headingley)
Black & White image1922. Pictured is Marjorie Barber, a student at City of Leeds Training College, in the winter of 1922. Behind her can be seen the James Graham building, as it is now named, built in 1911 and designed by architect GW Atkinson, and now Grade II listed. To the left can be seen the large central area of lawn known as The Acre.
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[17]
City Square (City Centre)
Colour image16th November 1999. View looking from the corner of Aire Street across City Square onto Boar Lane. The tall building to the centre of the photograph is being redeveloped into a luxury hotel and will be opening in the winter of 2002.
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[18]
City Varieties, interior view, playbill (City Centre)
Colour imageUndated. Interior view of the City Varieties Theatre showing a framed playbill on the wall, advertising James Ellis' Carnival Benefit, for two nights, 21st and 22nd January 1886, at the Princess Palace and City Varieties. '100 Stars and Novelties' appearing include Miss Marie Loftus, Mr. J.W. Rowley, Rezene & Robini, Mr John Lawson, Sisters Delaine, Miss M. Winter, Mr W.H. George, Miss A. Bright and Harry West.
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[19]
Conway Street, looking towards Harehills Road (Harehills)
Colour image1970s. Photograph from the 1970s showing Conway Street on a snowy winter's day. The view looks towards Harehills Road with the caretaker's house of Harehills County Secondary School, later Harehills Middle School, halfway down on the left. The school itself is mostly hidden behind. Photograph courtesy of Stephen Howden.
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[20]
Cookridge Hall, Fish Pond (Cookridge) (3 comments)
Black & White image1986 This fish pond or ornamental lake was constructed around 1820, when the estate was owned by Richard Wormald. Ice was taken from the pond in winter and stored in the ice-house to preserve food. It was sometimes referred to as Paul's Pond. The Paul family were the last owners of the estate before it was sold to Leeds City Council in 1954.
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