leodis logo

Leeds City Council

Open archives compliant site

Supported by BIG Lottery Fund

Enrich UK Lottery Fund

Results Found (56), Result Page (1 of 12)
Search Aspect ( Bishopgate )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Bishopgate (City Centre) (2 comments)
Colour image30th September 1999. View looking up Bishopgate. Dino's italian restaurant is on the left with the Queens Hotel also visible on left. On the right the Scarborough Hotel can be seen.
[internal reference; 2002813_35514468:MIL25/28]
[2]
Bishopgate (Wetherby)
Black & White imageUndated. View of Bishopgate, an old area of town close to Wetherby Bridge. It is thought to have been named after Walter De Gray, the Archbishop of York, who allowed an indulgence, a remission of punishment for sins committed, to those who contributed financially to the building of the Wetherby Bridge in 1233. An elderly bearded man wearing a straw hat smokes his pipe on the steep stone steps of his home. Below, in the street, two boys are visible, one looking directly at the camera. These buildings are now demolished and the locality is known as Bridge Foot, near the Market Place.
[internal reference; 2005825_25867861:WE 17]
[3]
Bishopgate Street (City Centre)
Black & White image16th June 1899. Bishopgate Street improvements, showing partially demolished building. A wooden fence is in front of the building with a streetlamp and playbill to right of photo. A man stands looking at the building.
[internal reference; 358:CLIB Bishop 1]
[4]
Bishopgate Street (City Centre)
Black & White image16th June 1899. Bishopgate Street improvements. A partially demolished building is main view. At the top corner of the block is a shop with the name Dixon and Co. over the top. Poster and playbills are stuck on the walls. Workmen are standing on the roof of the building.
[internal reference; 360:CLIB Bishop 2]
[5]
Bishopgate Street (City Centre)
Black & White image16th June 1899. Image shows Bishopgate Street improvements, and the partially demolished roof of the Scarborough Hotel Lounging Room. in the background is the north curtain wall of the c1870s Leeds New Railway Station, sometimes known as Leeds City South. New Station Street and the eastern parapet of the Neville Street bridges under the station can also be discerned. The trainshed, and its curtain wall, were demolished in the 1960s as part of the 1967 station rebuilding.
[internal reference; 362:CLIB Bishop 3]