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Results Found (38), Result Page (1 of 8)
Search Aspect ( Mill Lane )
Location - Leeds & District

Church Lane at the junction with Cornmill Lane (Bardsey)
Colour image23rd March 2008. Image shows a newly built stone-detached home seen from Church Lane near the junction with Cornmill Lane, (far right). The house is part of a small development of 4 bedroomed homes by Park Lane Homes, due for completion in Spring 2008. The photograph shows snow on the ground and roof-tops on a wintry Easter Sunday morning.
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Church Lane, looking upstream from the bridge (Bardsey)
Colour image23rd March 2008. View upstream from the bridge on Church Lane. The house at the right edge is number 4 Cornmill Lane. The bridge crosses Bardsey Beck.
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Cornmill Lane from Church Lane (Bardsey)
Colour image23rd March 2008. View of Cornmill Lane from the junction with Church Lane showing a small development of stonebuilt detached homes nearing completion. A sign on the corner advertises Park Lane Homes with a single plot remaining for sale.
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Cornmill Lane from the junction with Church Lane (Bardsey)
Colour image23rd March 2008. View of Cornmill Lane in the snow from the junction with Church Lane. The Kisdorf Bridge is off to the right near the tree on Cornmill Lane. It crosses Bardsey Beck.
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Crofts House on Rods Mill Lane, Town End (Morley)
Black & White imageJuly 1965. Image shows Croft House on Rods Mill Lane, Town End. On the left, with the large green wooden doors, are the stable blocks and on the right, the rear of the large dwelling house can be seen. The photograph dates from July 1965 and shows its delapidated state shortly after being abandoned as living quarters after the end of the Second World War. However, it was a listed building and in the early 1970s was restored and refurbished by Rentokil to be used as offices for the firm. The house was built by local manufacturer, Isaac Crowther, close to the site of Rods Mill, Morley's second steam-driven mill which was constructed on Owlers Beck in 1799 - 1800. Croft House, built of local sandstone was Georgian in design and the house was copied by a later owner of Rods Mill, Mr. Webster, whose similar house, Springfield House, dating from about 1830, stood in large grounds off Victoria Road, then called Churwell Lane.
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