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Results Found (12), Result Page (1 of 3)
Search Aspect ( Newlay Bridge )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Horsforth, Postcard (Horsforth)
Colour imageUndated Postcard showing five views of Horsforth. Cookridge Convalescent Home, Parish Church, Newlay Bridge, The Green, Scotland Lane.
[internal reference; 20021217_49419802:General Views of Yorkshire Vol.5, no.810(iii), Q 942.74 K63Y ]
[2]
Leeds & Liverpool Canal, Newlay Bridge, Fallwood Marina (Bramley)
Colour imageSpring 2004. View from the towpath of the Leeds & Liverpool Canal looking towards Leeds and the Newlay Canal Bridge. Boats are moored at Fallwood Marina where there is also storage for caravans, right. Fallwood Marina was established in 1971 on a site where once existed a community of 16 houses known as Goole Delph, built in Victorian times. Demolition took place in the 1960s.
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[3]
Leeds & Liverpool Canal, Newlay Bridge, Pollard Lane (Bramley)
Colour imageSpring 2004. View from the towpath of the Leeds & Liverpool Canal in the direction of Leeds. A boat is framed in the arch of Newlay Bridge (number 221). Pollard Lane crosses over the bridge from Bramley, off to the right, towards Newlay and Horsforth, left. The locality of this part of the canal is Newlay.
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[4]
Newlay Bridge (Newlay) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated View from Pollard Lane, looking towards New Road Side. Newlay railway station is to the right of the bridge. The chimney in the centre belonged to an oil works.
[internal reference; 200267_94025821:HO308]
[5]
Newlay Bridge, at the bottom of Newlay Lane (Newlay)
Colour imageSpring 2004. View of Newlay Lane from Newlay Bridge at the bottom. Newlay Lane climbs the hill to New Road Side at Horsforth. Posts are in situ preventing traffic entering the bridge which spans the River Aire. It was decided to close the bridge, a listed building dated from 1819, in 1986 when there were concerns over the weight of traffic. This had been a route between Horsforth and Bramley via Newlay Lane. Pollard Lane is named after John Pollard a local landowner, who built Newlay Bridge. The Toll House, also a listed building, can be seen at the right edge. It lies on the north side of the River Aire, and is constructed in coursed stone, quarried locally, on two storeys with a stone slated pitched roof. The ironwork for the bridge came from Shelf Iron Works near Bradford.
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