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Results Found (4), Result Page (1 of 1)
Search Aspect ( Old House )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Lower Town Street no. 112, Killingbeck Yard (Bramley)
Black & White image21st March 1960 View of number 112 Lower Town Street situated at the junction with Killingbeck Yard, the premises of Cyril Exelby, electrical contractor who also had a shop selling electrical goods at number 100. The building seen here became Grade II listed in 1972 and is known as The Old House. It is a small timber framed house built on two storeys and dates from 1600. The building was altered in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries and the outer walls were rebuilt in coursed rubble stone. It is a very rare example of pre-industrial building. Surrounding property has been demolished since this photograph was taken.
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[2]
Lower Town Street, no.112 (Bramley) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of no.112 Lower Town Street by the junction with Killingbeck Yard. Known as the Old House, this Grade II listed building dates from around 1600 and is occupied here by an antiques shop. A two-storey timber-framed cottage, it was altered in the 19th and 20th centuries with the outer walls rebuilt in course rubble stone. It escaped demolition when much of the surrounding area was redeveloped in the 1970s and is a rare example of a pre-industrial building.
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[3]
Lower Town Street, no.112 (Bramley) (3 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of an antiques shop at no.112 Lower Town Street, by the junction with Killingbeck Yard. Known as the Old House, this Grade II listed building has survived the building of a council estate all around it. Dating from about 1600 it is a rare example of a pre-industrial building which is still in existence today (2010). Flats in the background are in Snowden Vale and Snowden Lawn.
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[4]
Lower Town Street, nos.96-112 (Bramley) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View shows Lower Town Street in the process of redevelopment. Buildings in the foreground have been demolished in preparation for the construction of the Rossefield estate. On the far side of the road are (from right) nos.96 to 112. 96 to 110 are also scheduled for demolition (these include the premises of William Witts, printer and publisher, and F.J. Rogers Ltd., organ pipe manufacturers) to be replaced by the Snowden estate. No.112, however, known as the Old House, was spared demolition and this now stands alone amidst the council estate. It is a listed building dating back to about 1600.
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