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Results Found (3608), Result Page (1 of 181)
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Location - Leeds & District

[1]
88a Beeston Road (Beeston) (14 comments)
Black & White image9th July 1964, This house, number 88a is at the rear of numbers 88 and 90 which front on to Beeston Road. It is brick built and double fronted. Obviously a family house, there is a swing in the garden. A barrier made from garden canes separates the play area from the planted area.
[internal reference; 2003313_77738589:WYAS Algeria Street. Box 4/2. No 83]
[2]
Abbey House, fireplace (Kirkstall)
Black & White imageUndated. Decorated tiles surrounding the fireplace in the 'De Lacy ' room at Abbey House Museum showing Alexander, the first abbot of Kirkstall Abbey. Of course no-one knows what he looked like and this is a Victorian interpretation of what he might have looked like, complete with plan of the abbey.
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[3]
Abbey Road (Kirkstall)
Black & White image15th April 1913 Construction of boundary wall to grounds of Kirkstall Forge. Abbey Road can be seen through the gateway, then construction area. Down the banking on the right, some of the Forge plant can just be seen. The Cistercian monks of Kirkstall Abbey began forging metal in 1147. It continued on this site through the centuries. It is now due to be closed 2002/2003.
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[4]
Abbey Road at junction with Vesper Road (Kirkstall)
Black & White image1st September 1949. Abbey Road, with Vesper Road leading up towards Hawksworth. Abbey Road has tramlines and tram cables. Building to left of centre on Abbey Road is Leeds Tramways Department (Hawksworth) Electricity Sub Station, built in 1906. The substation was used to provide power on Route 4 from Woodside Avenue, Kirkstall Road to Hawkworth Road terminus. The plant was decommissioned in 1948 and the equipment scrapped when a new power plant was installed at the Kirkstall Road works. The building is still standing.
[internal reference; 3607:CLIB Abbey 5]
[5]
Abbey Road, Kirkstall. Parapet wall of culvert. (Kirkstall)
Black & White image29th November 1937. Parapet wall of culvert showing Abbey Mill race. Plank bridge in foregound, with crumbling stone wall and iron railings to either side.
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[6]
Abbey Road, Leeds Tramways Department old electricity sub station. (Kirkstall) (4 comments)
Colour image20th May 2007. View of an old electricity sub-station built for Leeds Tramways Department (Hawksworth) in Abbey Road in 1906. It provided power on the route from Woodside Avenue, Kirkstall Road to the Hawksworth Road Terminus, route number 4. It was decommisioned in 1948 when a new power plant opened in Kirkstall Road. The stone building stands opposite the former site of Kirkstall Forge. It was once taken over by a firm dealing in equipment for pool and snooker. Presently, the building stands empty. Image courtesy of Graham Schofield.
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[7]
Abbey Street, nos. 3 - 11 (Burley) (12 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, This view is looking along Abbey Street from Kirkstall Road to Cavendish Street in the late 1950s. On the left is number 3, moving right numbers follow in sequence to 11 at the end of the row. Next, wall of Ind Coope and Allsop's beer bottling plant. The taller building with the chimney is the Aireton House clothing factory run by Frank R. Roberts and Co Ltd.
[internal reference; 2003424_30335635:WYAS Kirkstall Road East. Box No 60/2. No 90]
[8]
Aberford Almshouses. (Aberford)
Black & White imagec1975. Image shows part of Aberford Almshouses. The tall tower at the left edge was central to the design of the buildings and separated the mens' dwellings from the womens', four on each side of the tower. The dwellings are constructed on two storeys to the architectural plans of George Fowler Jones, a Scottish born architect who practised in York. They were erected between 1843 and 1845 on the behalf of Elizabeth and Mary Isabella Gascoigne to provide homes for retired estate workers as a memorial to their father and brothers. The refectory for the use of the workers, was situated at the north end of the building, far right in this image.
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[9]
Accommodation Place, nos.1-9 (Burmantofts) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated This part of Accommodation Place began with the premises of North Leeds Working Mens Club and Institute, numbers 1/3 on the right. Next, moving right are 5, 7 and 9 on the left, where a woman stands in the doorway. This street was to be included in the Burmantofts clearance plan, the precise locality was Newtown, photo taken in the mid 1950s. Green Road was to the right at the junction with Pear Street. The North Leeds W.M.C. faced onto Green Road.
[internal reference; 200317_31185549:WYAS (Burmantofts) Box no 21/2, no 116]
[10]
Accommodation Place, nos.2, 4 (Burmantofts) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated Accommodation Place, on the left is a derelict house, then number 4, 2 is at the right end. This is the junction with Green Road. Property would be demolished as part of the Burmantofts clearance plan, photo taken in the mid 1950s.
[internal reference; 200317_8617800:WYAS (Burmantofts) Box no 21/2, no 121]
[11]
Ackroyd Street, Downes Corner Shop (Morley) (1 comment)
Black & White image1957. Image shows the brick-built corner shop of E. Downes at number 32 Ackroyd Street. The shop sells groceries and provisions. Through the open door the shop scales are visible and there are large jars of sweets in the right hand window. The shop stands on the corner with Dover Street, left, and at the time was the subject of a compulsory purchase order.
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[12]
Ackroyd Street, Kenyon's Corn stores (Morley) (3 comments)
Colour imageMay 1972. View of Kenyon's Corn Stores on Ackroyd Street. A man and woman stand by the door. This long standing business originated in 1877 when John Kenyon, after 23 years experience as a woollen spinner at Peel Mill, bought a grocer's and off-licence shop at the end of Annie Street. Over the next 10 years he became a noted authority on poultry keeping and plants. Kenyon was elected to Morley Council in 1887 but died suddenly in 1894 aged 61. The business was continued by his son Horace, who expanded the corn distributing, poultry and vegetable growing side of the business in premises on Ackroyd Street. After Horace's death in 1927 the off-licence shop passed from the family business but the corn store and food stuff supply continued under Mrs Annie Kenyon, with Joseph Mackintosh as manager. Mackintosh purchased the business when Mrs Kenyon died in 1946, and was joined by his sons Albert & Keith . The business continued to expand becoming a major distributor of feeding for animals and fertilisers, and new modern premises were built on the Ackroyd Street site in 1965. The business still exists today (2007).
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[13]
Ackroyd Street, number 20, grocery shop and off license (Morley) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of number 20 Ackroyd Street, a grocery business and off licence. Ackroyd Street is visible on the far right, but there is an entrance on Annie Street, seen in the foreground. To the left the shop is at the junction with Annie Square. In Kelly's Directory of the West Riding of Yorkshire for 1917 the shop was run by Horace Kenyon, Grocer and Wine & Spirit Merchant. There is some faded advertising on the exterior wall. At the right edge of the image there is the stone built Salvation Army Hall in Ackroyd Street. The foundation stone for this was laid in 1907 and the building replaced the old barracks in Albion Street.
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[14]
Adel Crags (Alwoodley) (3 comments)
Black & White image18th May 1945. View across a meadow towards woodland, the Adel Crags plantation. Adel Crags are sometimes referred to as Alwoodley Crags. Houses are visible to the right of the image.
[internal reference; 2707:CLIQ Alwoodley 3]
[15]
Adel Lane, no. 137 (Adel)
Black & White image14th August 1944. Across the road from the grass verge on the nearside of the lane, a driveway and gate lead to a barely seen house, no. 137 Adel Lane, originally known as Greenways and more recently The Woodlands. Two gardens are enclosed by hedges. The furthest garden has a sunken rockery and various trees and plants. The right hand garden is also enclosed by hedges and contains trees and shrubs.
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[16]
Administration block for the new Smallpox ward, alterations in progress (Killingbeck)
Black & White image19th April 1915. Image shows alterations in progress to the Administration block, contained within a new isolation hospital for Smallpox which included the farm buildings, a new temporary ward and a small mortuary. The Administration block had been converted from the farmhouse of Killingbeck Farm. The frontage extension was accompanied by more substantial building work at the rear of the house. The compound was distinctly separate from the nearby sanatorium. Killingbeck Sanitorium opened in 1904, originally as a Smallpox hospital, but a decision was made by the City Council, in 1912/13, to convert it to a treatment centre for Tuberculosis in accordance with the National Health Insurance Act. The building of the Smallpox isolation ward took place at the same time. The plans were approved on the condition that the main hospital, Killingbeck Sanatorium, would be vacated in the event of an epidemic of Smallpox as the new, single isolation Smallpox ward may be unable to handle the case-load. Although there was one particular outbreak of Smallpox that came close to this being put into practice, it never actually happened. The hospital closed in 1997 and the site is now a retail park. Additional information supplied by John Garnett (Source: The 50th Anniversary booklet of the opening of Seacroft and Killingbeck Hospitals, 1954.)
[internal reference; 2002814_83579654:C LIM Killingbeck (3)]
[17]
Aerial view of Rock Lane, The Fortress Kennels (Bramley)
Colour image6th July 1979. Image shows an aerial view of the Fortress Kennels on Rock Lane off Rodley Lane. This image was taken for a planning application in 1979. The markings show the proposed location of a detached bungalow and extension to existing building, to form a dog breeding and training kennels, a cattery and self contained boarding kennels for dog breeding.
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[18]
Aerial View, Barwick Road, Swarcliffe Road (Swarcliffe) (10 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, Barwick Road runs from left to right along the bottom edge of this 1960s view. Moving back, Swarcliffe Drive begins at the centre of the left edge. Along this road, moving to the right, we can see The Squinting Cat public house, now the John Smeaton, St Gregory the Great Roman Catholic Church, then Elmete Towers flats. Behind this in the centre of the view is a large wooded area, the Great Swarcliffe Plantation. In the top left corner is Swarcliffe Primary School. To the right of the school and across Stanks Lane North is St Luke's Anglican Church.
[internal reference; 20031021_55286807:D LIB Swarcliffe (3)]
[19]
Aerial View, Lawnswood High School (West Park) (16 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, Two separate schools built on the one site, Boys Modern School first known as Leeds Modern and the Girls Modern School. They were known collectively as Lawnswood High School. They were part of a plan to create secondary schools in the Leeds suburbs. Built around 1926 at a cost of £120,000. A new school building has now been built and the old school demolished.
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[20]
Aerial View, Meanwood Road, Camp Road (Little London) (27 comments)
Black & White image1963 In the centre of this view is a large area where houses have been demolished in line with slum clearance plans. Meanwood Road runs from the left to right edge in the lower half of the view. Gasometers at a Gasholder Station on Sheepscar Street North can be seen in the bottom left with Sheepscar Council School bottom right. Camp Road (now Oatland Lane) can be seen along the top of the cleared area where St Matthews Church stands alone. Above Camp Road, several new housing developments are visible. Carlton Towers to the left with Carlton Croft and Close to the right. At the time of this view, Carlton Garth had yet to be built. The back-to-back houses in the top right await demolition.
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