leodis logo

Leeds City Council

Open archives compliant site

Supported by BIG Lottery Fund

Enrich UK Lottery Fund

Results Found (6), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect ( Queen''s Arms )
Location - Leeds & District

Harrogate Road, numbers 232 to 236. (Chapel Allerton) (1 comment)
Black & White image5th May 1930. Image shows two new semi-detached houses under constructiohn on the left, to be numbered as 236, left, and 234, right, Harrogate Road. Next, to the right, is Arnold G Wilson's garage at number 232 Harrogate Road. Woodland Lane runs off Harrogate Road, seen in the background, right. Old buildings stand on the corner of Woodland Lane and Harrogate Road. These are all numbered as Harrogate Road and begin with 230, continuing in a descending sequence. The Queen's Arms Hotel, owned by David Fernie and leased by Tetleys, is located at number 222 Harrogate Road, off camera at the right-hand side.
[internal reference; 9872:CLIP HAR 2]
Queen's Arms, Harrogate Road (Chapel Allerton)
Black & White imagec1908. Image shows the Queen's Arms at 144 Harrogate Road, at the junction with Woodland Lane, and looking towards Moor Allerton Bottoms. The name S.Lincoln can be seen on the light above the door - Samuel Lincoln was licensee here from about 1903 to 1908. Tramcar number 51, a B.T.H. car with a "Bellamy type" top cover, on the route to Headingley, is approaching. A doorway on the right bears the words "Stabling & Good Accommodation for Cyclists"
[internal reference; 20171011_176307:LEO 8737]
Queen's Arms, Yard, Marsh Lane (Quarry Hill)
Black & White image1901. Small yard next to the Queen's Arms Public House, which is out of view on the right. Surveyor is standing in an archway which led through to Purdy's Court.
[internal reference; 2002109_10830324:Unhealthy Areas, Volume 4, page 42 (LQ 331.833 L517)]
The Queen's Arms, Long Row (Horsforth)
Colour imageOctober 2003 The Queen's Arms situated in Long Row dates back to 1630 and was built on land owned by the Stanhopes. Originally a weaver's cottage, it was granted a license in 1781. It became known as the Horse and Jockey but underwent a change of name to the Queen's Arms in 1861 when the landlord was Benjamin Fell of Cookridge.
[internal reference; 2003124_13257998:Community Photographs (Pack 1) no. 24]
The Queen's Arms, Long Row (Horsforth)
Colour imageOctober 2003 A view of the seventeenth century building, the Queen's Arms in Long Row, the oldest building in Horsforth to be used as a public house. It was built in 1630 as a dwelling house and weaver's shop. The first record of a license being granted is in 1781 and it became known as the Horse and Jockey. It was Benjamin Fell, a silk spinner from Cookridge, when he took over the inn in 1857, who eventually changed the name to the Queen's Arms in 1861.
[internal reference; 2003124_46438235:Community Photographs (Pack 1) no. 25]