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Results Found (6), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect ( Methodist New Connexion )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Armley Congregational Church, Hall Lane. (Armley) (14 comments)
Black & White imageView of Armley Congregational Church in Hall Lane. On an O.S. map for 1986 it was recorded as the Armley United Reformed Church. A national split within the Methodist community meant the formation of splinter groups. The Methodist New Connexion in Armley was one of these and they were responsible for building two new chapels, this one in Hall Lane and the Bethseda Chapel in Theaker Lane. The foundation stone was laid on Saturday 30th January 1897 and the church opened its doors on 12th March 1898. The Rev.W.L.Tonge was in residence here at the time the church opened. The church is constructed in brick with stone dressings and housed an organ gifted by Joseph Hepworth, Esq. J.P. of Headingley House. It originally had a spire erected on the square structure to the right. An early picture of the church and more information can be found in 'Armley Through the Camera' by T.Kirby. The church has been converted into residential flats in recent years.
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[2]
Hall Lane Congregational Church, view of the organ (Armley)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the two manual organ with pedals within Hall Lane Congregational Church. It was the gift of Joseph Hepworth, Esq. J.P. The church was built by a splinter group of the Methodists called Methodist New Connexion and it opened in 1898. The Church was designed in the Gothic style with a tower and spire. The congregation from Oak Road Chapel moved here during the war after their chapel sustained serious bomb damage. Hall Lane Congregational Church has recently been converted to small housing units.
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[3]
Methodist New Connexion School (Morley)
Black & White imageUndated, Drawing of front of school showing exterior and ornate railings and walls surrounding the school. The architect was Mr George Mallinson of Leeds and Dewbury.
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[4]
Theaker Lane, High-rise flats, the Burnsall's (Armley) (4 comments)
Black & White imageUndated View of Theaker Lane showing two blocks of high-rise flats 47 metres high with 17 floors. On the left is Burnsall Grange built in 1966 and right is Burnsall Croft built in 1965. The view looks across to what was the Methodist New Connexion Chapel and became the United Reform Church in Hall Lane. It has now lost its spire and been converted to flats. On the right the spire of St. Bartholomew's Church in Wesley Road is visible.
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[5]
Woodhouse Lane Methodist New Connexion Chapel and Sunday School (City Centre) (1 comment)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the Methodist New Connexion Chapel, to the left, and school, to the right, on Woodhouse Lane. The chapel opened in 1858 and the school in 1887. The chapel was later used by Leeds College of Music before becoming Yates Wine Lodge, now called Yates's(2013). The school later became the Rat and Parrot public house. At the time of writing (2013)the school is The Hedley Verity and Lloyd's No. 1 Bar, run by Wetherspoons. Photograph by Wormald of Leeds.
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