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Results Found (241), Result Page (1 of 13)
Search Aspect (MANSION )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Accommodation Road and Great Garden Street - looking SW (Burmantofts) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. Corner of Great Garden Street and Accommodation Road, showing corner shop with wall advertising for Mansion Polish; children playing in street and group of men on doorstep. Property shown belongs to one Clara Sutcliffe.
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[2]
Allerton Hall, between Wensley Drive and Stainbeck Lane (Chapel Allerton) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of Allerton Hall between Wensley Drive and Stainbeck Lane, the home of the Kitchingman family for over 300 years. In 1755 it was purchased by Josiah Oates, a merchant and an ancestor of Captain Laurence Edward Oates who perished in a blizzard at the age of 32 on the Scott Antartic expedition in 1912. A brass plaque commemmorates him in Leeds Parish Church. Much of Allerton Hall, then a 60 room mansion, was demolished when it transferred to the ownership of William Jackson M.P., who became the first Lord Allerton in 1902. Now, the oldest remaining part of the Hall is the east wing which dates from the 18th Century. This photograph is undated but it must have been taken at an earlier period than an alternative image which may be viewed on the Leodis website. This is because the construction of the east wing, right, has a flat roof with a parapet. Later, as shown in the other image, a pitched roof was constructed on the east wing. The tower in the centre is a later addition than the east wing. The window in the right return of the tower was made smaller when the new roof was constructed. The extensions to the left of the tower were still later additions. Allerton Hall is a Grade II listed building and flats by the name of Wensleydale Court have been built in the grounds.
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[3]
Armley Ridge Terrace (Armley)
Black & White imageUndated. A very old image showing Armley Ridge Terrace, a group of six stone built houses located off Armley Ridge Road. They number from left to right, 6 to 1. The houses were owned by George Ballinger and passed to his son, Frederick, before being sold around the period of the Second World War. The Kelly's Directory of Leeds for 1913 lists George Frederick Ballinger, a gas stove finisher, as living at number 3 Armley Ridge Terrace. His son Frederick , in later years lived at number 6 with his family. The houses have long gardens which are planted with vegetables including cabbages. Gotts Park with the mansion, Armley House, golf course and rose garden is located, on the opposite side of Armley Ridge Road to Armley Ridge Terrace.
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[4]
Armley Road, Binks Street (Armley) (2 comments)
Black & White image13th August 1958. View shows Binks Street from the junction with Armley Road. This was situated next to Brancepeth Place. On the left is a grocers shop at no. 82 Armley Road. Posters on the walls promote films including 'A Night to Remember' showing at the Odeon, a drama depicting the fate of the Titanic starring Honour Blackman, and 'The Whole Truth' at the Majestic starring Stewart Granger, Donna Reed and George Sanders. Other posters around and on the shop promote Mansion glass polish, Cherry Blossom shoe polish, Kraft margarine, Dark Tan tights and a variety of cigarettes and tobaccos. On the right of the image are numbers 1 to 15 Binks Street, a row of blind back terraced houses with clothes hanging on a line stretched across the street outside number 5. Backing onto the houses on the far left is the works of Greenwood and Batley Ltd., engineers.
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[5]
Austhorpe Lane, Austhorpe Hall (Austhorpe)
Colour image1973. View of Austhorpe Hall, situated on Austhorpe Lane. This mansion was long the home of the More family, having been built by John More in 1694. It is still standing today (2009) and is now a listed building.
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[6]
Back View Road (Burmantofts)
Black & White imageUndated, Image shows the entrance to Back Rock View Road allowing access to the rear of terraced houses numbers 11 to 27 Rock View Road on the left and numbers 2 to 18 Rock Square on the right. In the foregound is Stoney Rock Lane where advertisements on the wall on the left promote Mansion guardshine silicone polish and Senior Service cigarettes.
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[7]
Badminton Place (Sheepscar) (1 comment)
Black & White image1st September 1953. Looking north east at number 94, Roundhay Road, on the corner of Badminton Place. There is a General Grocer's shop, with adverts for Lyon's Tea, Mansion Polish, Radio Times and Colman's Mustard. There are two women to the left of the photo, one pushing a pram.
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[8]
Balkan Place, Temple View Road (Richmond Hill)
Black & White image23rd July 1963. On the left of the image are numbers 6 to 16 Balkan Place, a row of back-to-back terraced houses with a shared outside toilet block located between numbers 8 & 10. On the right are numbers 29 & 31 Temple View Road. Number 29 is a mixed grocery run by Mr George Martin. Products advertised by the store include Mansion Guardshine Silicone Polish, the 'Great New Crime Series:The Avenger' in the News of the World, and a variety of cigarette brands including Woodbines, Senior Service, Cadets and Nelson. Two women stand on the corner.
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[9]
Bandstand and Mansion, Roundhay Park, postcard (Roundhay)
Colour imagec1906. Colour-tinted postcard of Roundhay Park with a postmark of 29th November 1906. The Bandstand is seen towards the right, surrounded by a circle of benches. In the centre background, partially hidden by trees, is the Mansion, the former country house which had become a hotel and restaurant.
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[10]
Bandstand, Roundhay Park (Roundhay) (11 comments)
Black & White image1911 This bandstand, octagonal in shape, was situated between Middle Walk and the Carriage drive. It had a decorative, wrought iron spire above a cupola and dome. The bandstand was raised to give a good view to crowds, as seen here, who flocked to listen to the regular Sunday concerts. The raised construction allowed for deckchair storage beneath. It fell into a state of disrepair and was taken down in the early 1960s. Roundhay Park Mansion is visible in the background.
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[11]
Bandstand, Roundhay Park (Roundhay) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the bandstand in Roundhay Park situated between Middle Walk and Carriage Drive. It was raised to give a good view to the crowds. It fell into disrepair and was taken down in the early 1960s. Crowds can be seen on the far side of the bandstand with Roundhay Park Mansion in the background.
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[12]
Barran's Fountain, Roundhay Park, postcard (Roundhay)
Colour imagec1911. Colour-tinted postcard with a postmark of 11th January 1911 showing Barran's Fountain at Roundhay Park. The picture is wrongly identified as Canal Gardens on the postcard; in fact the fountain is situated between the Mansion and the Upper Lake. It was donated to the park by M.P. and former mayor of Leeds John Barran in 1882.
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[13]
Beckett Street, Recorder Street (Burmantofts) (4 comments)
Black & White imagec1961. On the left of this image is number 134 Beckett Street. This grocery store is run by Mr Shuttleworth who advertises himself as a food specialist while above the shop door a sign also advertises it as a Hospital Supply Store. Advertisements around the shop window include a variety of cigarettes and tobaccos. Other products advertised include Mansion Silicone polish, Goldilocks pan cleaner, Orangillo juice, Harpic cleaner and Lemon Hart drink. An advert for the Odeon cinema promotes the film 'The Facts of Life', starring Bob Hope and Lucille Ball, which was released in this country in early 1961. On the right is a row of back-to-back terraced houses numbers 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 Recorder Street.
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[14]
Bentley Lane, no. 116 (Meanwood) (14 comments)
Black & White image12th February 1952. Junction of Bentley Lane with Grove Lane, showing a pair of semi-detached houses, with the premises of E. Hawkshaw, newsagent, on the end. The shop has window displays on either side of the wooden door. The left-hand window has advertisements for Mansion Polish and Players Please. To the sides and below are Cherry Blossom, Brooke Bond, Girl, Pools Special, Practical Wireless, Tit-Bits, and Radio Times. A triangular sign for Players Please is above the door. To the right, along the low wall, are posters for the Yorkshire Evening News, Champion, and Home Companion. Beyond the semi-detached houses is a stone built terrace. There are two telegraph poles on Bentley Lane. To the left, the side of a one storey rendered building, a dustbin and large wooden gates. In front of the shop, a forecourt with posts, a pavement with grass verge and Grove Lane. Children in school uniform can be seen to either side of the picture.
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[15]
Bischoff House, number 2 Hartley Hill (City Centre) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. This old print shows Bischoff House at number 2 Hartley Hill. Part of the front garden still remains - later shop premises were built in front of it. It was formerly called Sheepscar Hall but was re-named by the later occupiers, the Bischoff family who were worsted and woollen merchants. Bernard Bischoff (1696-1764) originally came from Basle, Switzerland, c1715. He was a wealthy wool merchant who became a prominent citizen of Leeds. He had four sons and founded a prosperous dynasty. The mansion was thought to have been designed by William Etty for Nathaniel Denison and it appears as a drawing on the 1725 Cossins' map of Leeds. Bischoff House was situated at the junction of Hartley Hill and North Street but was demolished c1968. In the years leading up to its demolition it was occupied by Arthur English Ltd., Electrical Contractor's.
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[16]
Bischoff House, ornate fireplace (City Centre)
Black & White image18th November 1948. Image shows an ornate fireplace located in Bischoff House. It has an elaborately carved Victorian overmantel and mantelpiece. The cast-iron grate has splayed side panels fitted with decorative tiles typical of the Victorian era. During the Industrial Revolution the techniques for manufacturing tiles were developed and cast iron grates were massed produced. This fireplace has an electric coal-effect fire set on the tiled hearth. The lower walls of the room are panelled and the upper walls are papered with a design perhaps of the 'Art Nouveau' period. A plaster cornice can be seen at the top of the picture. Bischoff House, formerly known as Sheepscar Hall, was thought to have been designed by William Etty for Nathaniel Denison and appears on the Cossins' map of Leeds dated 1725. The Bischoff family of woollen and worsted merchants later made the mansion their residence and re-named it 'Bischoff House'. It was situated at the junction of North Street and Hartley Hill and was demolished c1968. In the years prior to demolition the house was occupied by Artheur English Ltd, Electrical Contractors.
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[17]
Bramham Park (Bramham)
Black & White imageJune 1904. A view through the gates of Bramham Park showing the mansion as it was prior to restoration. The iron gates are flanked by huge plinths topped with half-lion, half-female reclining figures. Next to these, heraldic bears are mounted on groups of columns. Bramham Park was built between 1700 and 1710 by Robert Benson,the first Lord Bingley. His father had been granted the land in recognition of his services to William and Mary. It was passed down to George Lane Fox, nicknamed the 'Gambler'-a member of the Prince Regent's circle. In July 1828, in the familys absence, the house was gutted in a fire. Gambling debts forced it to remain uninhabitable for 80 years until it was inherited by George Richard Lane Fox in 1906 and he set about the restoration, stone from the demolished Bramham College was use in the rebuilding.
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[18]
Broadway, view to Stoney Lane and Broadway Hall. (Horsforth)
Black & White image14th January 1980. View from Broadway (part of the Leeds Outer Ring Road) showing the entrance to Stoney Lane. Just after the walled area in the centre there is a right turn into Broadway Drive leading to Broadway Hall, the mansion, right of centre. The white detached house left of the hall is number 1 Broadway Drive. At the right edge is number 344 Broadway, a white rendered detached property. Houses seen in the background, left, are in Stoneycroft. A sign advertises the Bartlett Group based at Broadway Hall.
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[19]
Bronte House Preparatory School, Apperley Lane (Rawdon)
Black & White imageMid to late 1950s. View of Bronte House Preparatory School taken in the mid to late 1950s. The school was originally known as Woodhouse Grove Preparatory School and is the Junior Department of Woodhouse Grove. The building, now Grade two listed, was originally a house and dates from 1872. It replaced a former mansion called Underwood House where Charlotte Bronte was employed as a governess in 1841. In 1899 the Gothic Revival style house was owned by the Mayor of Bradford, William Akroyd, who had it enlarged. Bronte House Preparatory School was founded here in 1934 under the guidance of the Reverend Dr. H.B.Workman. the secretary of the Methodist Education Committee. It was for boys aged between 5 and 11 years. The school became co-ed in 1985 and an Early Years addition, Ashdown Lodge, opened in September 1993.
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[20]
Brummells Night Club, Nunroyd Park. (Yeadon) (2 comments)
Colour imageUndated. Image shows a boarded-up Brummells night club, located in Nunroyd Park, just off the A65. The stone built Victorian mansion has also been known as the Inn on the Park. The house was originally the home of mill owner, Jonathan Peate and was called Nunroyd House. On the census of 1891 he is listed as a Justice of the Peace for West Riding as well as a manufacturer and was living with his wife, Ruth, his niece, Sarah Elizabeth Rhodes and two domestic servants.
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