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Results Found (216), Result Page (1 of 11)
Search Aspect (MEADOW LANE )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
AEC Bus 626 (Meanwood) (17 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, View of number 8 bus to Elland Road via Sheepscar, Corn Exchange and Meadow Lane.
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[2]
Aerial View, City Station and River Aire (City Centre) (1 comment)
Black & White image1964 The area seen in this aerial photo was the foundation for the wealth and growth of Leeds. The River Aire runs from the top right corner and then goes under the City Railway Station through the Dark Arches and emerges on the left. The Leeds-Liverpool Canal basin is here, many buildings have been restored and the area landscaped. Granary Wharf craft market and shops provide interest. Victoria Bridge spans the river here, leading to Briggate. This was the site of the cloth markets which generated the growth of Leeds. The City Station was built on land on which the Kings Mill had once stood, it was constructed on arches across a number of weirs and goits. The Kings Mill had ground corn for the people of Leeds. In the bottom left corner is triangular shaped Leeds Bridge House at the beginning of Hunslet Road. Moving up, next is Hunslet Lane, then Meadow Lane. The Hunslet area was heavily industrialised with engine works leather, foundries, potteries etc. In the top left corner is the Holbeck area where Matthew Murray had his engineering works, John Marshall built his flax mill and early industry thrived.
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[3]
Asda House (Holbeck)
Colour image6th October 1999. View of entrance to Asda House, headquarters of supermarket chain Asda, taken from Meadow Lane. The firm was founded in 1920 as Associated Dairies and became Associated Dairies with farm stores in 1949, the Asda stores in 1965. In August 1999 the company was bought by Wal-Mart the worlds biggest retailer.
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[4]
Blezard Court (Holbeck) (1 comment)
Black & White image23rd January 1933 Blezard Court was off Meadow Lane, next to Jacobs Well public house. This view shows a car parked in the court. A board on the wall is name plate for Glover abd Wood, Victoria Iron Foundry. The company had moved to Jack Lane at this time.
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[5]
Blezard Court (Holbeck)
Black & White image23rd January 1933 Situated off Meadow Lane, adjacent to the Jacobs Well public house. Former premises of Glover and Wood, iron founders. Works was called Victoria Foundry. At this time the company had moved to Jack Lane, Hunslet.
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[6]
Blezard Court (Holbeck) (2 comments)
Black & White image23rd January 1933 Situated off Meadow Lane, adjacent to Jacobs Well public house. Premises of former Victoria foundry company of Glover and Wood iron founders. At this time business had been moved to Jack Lane, Hunslet. Various materials are stacked in the yard including casting equipment.
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[7]
Bridge End (City Centre)
Colour image17th September 1999.View on Leeds Bridge. Boxed flowers are in place on the island down the middle of the picture. To the left, a poster advertises the impending regeneration work to Dock Street. Junctions to Meadow Lane and Let Road at the bottom of the road. Premises of Wine & Co, charted accountants to the right.
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[8]
Bridge End (City Centre) (6 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, but taken sometime in the 1890s the photo shows a curved row of 3-storey, brick built terraced retail premises, all of which appear to be empty. The building is covered in posters advertising an auction for the sale of building materials following street improvements. There are also other advertisements. There is a horse and cart waiting by the roadside and several men passing by, one of whom is looking at the photographer and carrying some kind of pail or basket.
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[9]
Bridge End, drawing by Pete Lapish (City Centre)
Black & White imagec1930. Pencil drawing by Pete Lapish intended to be the basis for a painting, but it was never painted in the end. It shows Bridge End seen from Meadow Lane, looking across Leeds Bridge over the River Aire, and beyond to Lower Briggate where the railway bridge crosses overhead. The spire of Holy Trinity Church is seen in the background. At the bottom left is Allans Ltd., house furnishers, at no. 24 Bridge End. More of Pete Lapish's images can be seen on his website www.petelapish.art
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[10]
Bridge End, no. 31 (City Centre)
Black & White image1869. View of Bridge End taken in 1869 by A. Macaulay and reproduced in 1909 by Leeds City Engineers. According to their description, it shows a south-east view of a property purchased from Mrs. Allison, seen from Meadow Lane and Water Lane. A hairdressers on the right, advertising 'fashionable hair cutting' is believed to be no. 31 Bridge End; in a 1967 directory this was listed as the business of David Holroyd. On the left is an archway leading through to Bridge End Row. The buildings seen here are believed to have been demolished along with the nearby Old Leeds Bridge, which was to be pulled down later in 1869.
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[11]
Bridge End, nos. 36-40 (City Centre) (4 comments)
Colour imagec1981. View of Bridge End near the junction with Meadow Lane showing, from left, Ryder & Chaddock, engravers, at no. 40, C. Clark, motorcycle showroom and workshop, at no. 38 and Gino & Ian's, gents hairstylists, at no. 36.
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[12]
Bridge End, nos.23 - 29 (City Centre)
Black & White image1869. View of Bridge End taken in 1869 by A. Macaulay and reproduced in 1909 by Leeds City Engineers. According to their description, this south-east view from Meadow Lane and Water Lane shows property purchased from Mrs. Allison. The properties appear to be boarded up in preparation for demolition, along with the nearby Old Leeds Bridge which was pulled down later in 1869. Towards the right is no. 29, formerly the business of John Myers Gardner, wholesale linen draper. Moving left, no.28 was the Bridge End Fish, Fruits, Greengrocery and Potato Warehouse. Next to this, at no.27 was the Fountain Inn, whose landlord in 1867 was John Witton junior.
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[13]
Bridge End, Old Leeds Bridge (City Centre) (1 comment)
Black & White image1869. This view taken in 1869 by A. Macaulay and reproduced by Leeds City Engineers in 1909, shows Bridge End by the old Leeds Bridge which is seen on the right. Shops in the building in the centre appear to be empty and boarded up, in contrast to photos on Leodis taken earlier in the year. The large notice, on the gable end facing the camera, reads: “Bridge End Bottling ……..?, H. Whitehead, Dealer in India Pale & Mild Ales & Beers ? ? ?", then beneath it says "Fernandes & Co. Draught Ales & Porter Store ? ? Hop Merchant” In the 1867 Kelly’s Directory of Leeds, Henry Whitehead, Ale & Porter Dealer is listed at number 23 Bridge End (at the junction with Meadow Lane and Water Lane). Fernandes & Co. are listed next door, at number 22, as brewers. The sign immediately below the large notice board reads “Hyam ?, Attire for Little Boys” Hyam & co. drapers, tailors, hosiers, hatters, wholesale outfitters & export clothiers is listed at number 42 Briggate in the 1867 Directory. It was a national firm and Thomas S. Hollway was the Leeds manager at this time. Since these addresses are not listed in a 1872 directory of Leeds, it would seem that buildings on this side of Bridge End were demolished along with the Old Bridge which was pulled down later in 1869; the new Leeds Bridge opened in 1873 on the same site.
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[14]
Bridge End, tram no.375 (City Centre) (1 comment)
Black & White imageUndated. View showing tram no.375, on route 5 to the Corn Exchange, at the junction of Meadow Lane, to the left, and Bridge End. This is a 'Beeston Air-Brake' tram built between 1923 and 1925. Charles Best & Son, mill furnishers, is on the right at no.21 Leeds Bridge. Hidden behind the tram is the junction with Call Lane, where Tom Langton & Son Ltd., builders' merchants, can just be seen.
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[15]
Christ Church, Interior (Hunslet)
Black & White imageUndated. Postcard showing interior of Christ Church, Meadow Lane, before restoration.
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[16]
Christ Church, Meadow Lane (Hunslet) (17 comments)
Black & White image13th July 1965 Christ Church on Meadow Lane was constructed between 1823 and 1826 of Bramley Fall stone. This was the first of the Million Churches built in Leeds, so called because of a special Goverment grant of £1,000,000 which was used to build over 600 churches across the country. The church is built in the decorated style with a square tower and pinnacles along each side. It was demolished in 1972.
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[17]
Christ Church, The Sanctuary (Hunslet)
Black & White imageUndated. Postcard showing interior view of Christ Church on Meadow Lane, after restoration.
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[18]
Church of St.John the Evangelist, Town Street, Farsley (Farsley)
Colour image2000/2001 Image shows the Church of St.John the Evangelist situated on the east side of Town Street. It dates from 1843 and was designed by William Wallen of Huddersfield. Prior to 1843 Farsley had been part of the parish of St. Wilfred, Calverley. The Lord of the Manor of Calverley, Thomas Thornhill of Fixby Hall, gave the land, and subscription's were collected locally and from further afield. The style is Gothic Revival, Early English Lancet. The clock in the tower was made by William Potts & Sons Ltd of Leeds in 1925. It relaced the original Potts clock of 1853, when that one was removed and installed in Christ Church in Meadow Lane. The face of the clock in the image was made by Butler's in Stanningley. St.John's Church is Grade 2 listed.
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[19]
City Centre, aerial view (City Centre)
Colour imageUndated. Aerial view of the City Centre showing the River Aire at the bottom from Victoria Bridge on the left to Leeds Bridge towards the right. The ASDA headquarters are below the river to the left with Great Wilson Street at the bottom, while Meadow Lane runs below the river on the right-hand side. Above the river is the City Centre, from the railway station and Prince's Exchange on the left to the Corn Exchange and Vicar Lane on the right.
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[20]
Coal Staithe, Kidacre Street (Hunslet)
Black & White imageUndated. At the junction of Kidacre Street and Great Wilson Street, coal Staithe. This was the terminus of the old Middleton Colliery Railway. This railway began in 1758 and is now preserved by the Middleton Railway Trust. The church spire is that of Christchurch, Meadow Lane.
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