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Results Found (5), Result Page (1 of 1)
Search Aspect ( Ancient Monument )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Dewsbury Road, Stank Hall Barn (Beeston) (1 comment)
Colour image1983. View of the medieval barn at Stank Hall Farm on Dewsbury Road. This scheduled Ancient Monument dates back to the 15th century. To the right, adjoining the barn, is the chapel known as Major Greathead's Chapel, after Joshua Greathead, a major in Cromwell's army during the Civil War and later involved in the Farnley Wood Plot, who was believed to have worshipped at this place.
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[2]
Dewsbury Road, Stank Hall Barn (Beeston) (4 comments)
Colour image1983. View of the old barn at Stank Hall Farm on Dewsbury Road. Dating from the 15th century, possibly as far back as 1448, it is now a scheduled Ancient Monument. At the time of the photo the barn was in a deteriorating state, having been abandoned as a farm in the 1960s. It was restored by Leeds City Council in the late 1980s but now (2009) it is said to be deteriorating again.
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[3]
Lakeside Education Centre, Middleton Park (Middleton) (5 comments)
Colour image2005. View of the single storey, brick built Lakeside Education Centre in Middleton Park. From here information can be obtained on Middleton Woods Nature Reserve, covering an area of approx. 80 hectares. The woods were designated as a 'Local Nature Reserve' in 1992 and much work is carried out to maintain the habitats of wildlife and plant species. A large area of the woodland is described as Ancient Semi-natural woodlands. It supports many species of birds, insects, small mammals, trees and wild flowers. In 1998 the area was given the special status of a Scheduled Ancient Monument. There is evidence of medieval mine workings which were operated by monks. Later earthworks and colliery workings date from at least the 18th Century.
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[4]
River Wharfe, Wetherby Bridge (Wetherby)
Black & White image1988. View shows arches of Wetherby Bridge across the River Wharfe. The bridge is a Grade II listed structure and a Scheduled Ancient Monument. It is 13th century in origin (in 1233 Archbishop of York Walter de Gray mentions contributions for the construction of a bridge at Wetherby) but was rebuilt in the 17th century following destruction by floods, and has since been widened twice, first in 1773 then again in 1826.
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[5]
River Wharfe, Wetherby Bridge (Wetherby)
Black & White image1986. View looking north across the River Wharfe and Wetherby Bridge towards Wetherby town centre. The bridge was originally constructed in the 13th century but was rebuilt in the 17th and has since been widened twice. It is now a Scheduled Ancient Monument and is Grade II listed.
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