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Results Found (3), Result Page (1 of 1)
Search Aspect ( Crimbles Green )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Crimbles Terrace, looking towards Huggan Row (Pudsey) (1 comment)
Colour image1975. View of Crimbles Terrace looking towards Huggan Row at the bottom. This is a street of stone terrace houses built in the nineteenth century. Huggan Row is named after William Huggan 1802-1869, a local cloth-maker and benefactor. He had held the office of Guardian of the Poor and the Overseer of the poor. In the late 1860s William Huggan was a councillor of the Bramley ward in Leeds Town Council. On the census of 1851 he is recorded as residing at Crimbles Green, a woollen cloth manufacturer with 73 men and 55 women in his employ. He purchased property at number 3 Crimbles Road which became a Grocer's shop run by his son, John Huggan (as listed on the census of 1851.)
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[2]
Greenwood Row, Crimbles (Pudsey)
Colour imageNovember 2009. View of Greenwood Row in the old Crimbles area of Pudsey, dating from the early nineteenth century. Greenwood Row is an example of through, double-fronted clothiers' houses. The weavers and their families used the ground floor as sleeping and living accommodation and the upper floor of each cottage was equipped as a workshop housing the looms. Greenwood Row was built by joiner, Edward Greenwood who, as a result of the Enclosure Act, had acquired a small enclosure allotment on Crimbles Green. He built the houses to make a profit on the sale or rental.
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[3]
Huggan Row, bottom of Crimbles Terrace (Pudsey)
Colour imageUndated. View of Huggan Row from the bottom of Crimbles Terrace. This is a very old row of stone built terraced propertis named after the Huggan family of Pudsey. William Huggan (1802-1869) was a local cloth manufacturer and benefactor. He was also a Guardian of the Poor and the Overseer of the Poor, and became a councillor on Leeds Town Council for the Bramley Ward in the late 1860s. Huggans Row was built on Crimbles Green, and area of common land prior to the Enclosure Act of the early nineteenth century. The land was then parcelled into plots suitable for building on. Image courtesy of John Garnett.
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