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Results Found (8), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect ( St. Stephen''s )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Boyles' Quarry to Burmantofts Works. (Burmantofts)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the quarry belonging to brick manufacturers J & C. Boyle Ltd. of St. Stephen's Road. In the background the chimneys of Burmantofts Works are visible. This was the Leeds Fireclay Co. Ltd. until it's closure in the 1950s. Torre House Road. Photograph courtesy of Terry Cryer.
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[2]
Boyles' Quarry. (Burmantofts) (1 comment)
Black & White imageUndated. View of Boyles' Quarry owned by brick manufacturers' J & C Boyle of St. Stephen's Road. Photograph courtesy of Terry Cryer.
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[3]
Burmantofts Works from the quarry of J & C Boyle, brick manufacturers. (Burmantofts) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. Image shows the chimneys of Burmantofts Works of the Leeds Fireclay Co. Ltd, in Torre Road. In the foreground is the quarry of brick manufacturers', J & C. Boyle Ltd. of St. Stephen's Road. Photograph courtesy of Terry Cryer.
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[4]
St. Agnes, interior view (Burmantofts) (1 comment)
Black & White imageUndated. Interior view of the church of St. Agnes, situated in Stoney Rock Lane. It was designed in 14th century Gothic style by architects, Messrs. Kelly and Birchall. The reredos, seen here, is made in terracotta faience and was presented by the Burmantofts Company. The church of St. Agnes was consecrated in 1889 and was built to seat 650 persons. In 1939 it amalgamated with St. Stephen's in Nippet Lane when the church building of St. Stephen's was demolished.
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[5]
St. Stephen's Church, inscribed stone dedicated to the grave of Richard Oastler (Kirkstall)
Colour image1990. Image shows a stone inscribed with the words 'Beneath this arch is the grave of Richard Oastler.' This is to be found at St. Stephen's Church in Morris Lane. Richard Oastler (1789-1861) was dedicated to the improvement of conditions and the reduction of hours for the many children working in factories and mills. He was leader of the Ten Hour movement which highlighted their plight and led to the Factories Act of 1847. Richard Oastler became known as 'The Factory King' because of his tireless campaigning.
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