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Results Found (32), Result Page (1 of 7)
Search Aspect ( Wesleyan Chapel )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Britannia Terrace, old postcard view (Morley)
Black & White imagec1924. View of a section of Bruntcliffe Road/Britannia Road, part of the Wakefield - Bradford Road, called Britannia Terrace. The terraced housing is typical of the building in Morley between 1870 and 1910, many of which were demolished in the 1960s and 1970s. The homes seen here are built in brick with Welsh slate roofs, and are back-to-back. On the left is the Cross Hall Wesleyan Chapel on Bruntcliffe Road which was built in 1878-79. The first house to the right of the Chapel is number 1 Britannia Terrace and numbers continue right in an odd sequence. A sign for an off-licence corner shop is just visible and this marks the junction with Fountain Street. This postcard is one of a series by Preston for Fountain Street Post Office. The Tram route turned left into Fountain Street at this point in Britannia Terrace. Photograph form the David Atkinson Archive.
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[2]
Brunswick Wesleyan Chapel, Upper Town Street (Bramley) (4 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the Brunswick Wesleyan Chapel situated between the junctions of Waterloo Lane and Wesley Terrace in Upper Town Street. It dates from 1823 and was built at a cost of £5,000. The chapel was renovated in 1901 at a further cost of £1,600. The foundation stone for the Brunswick Wesleyan Chapel was laid on 19th March 1823 by the Reverend George Marsden. The building has two separate entrances for men and women and when enlarged was able to seat a congregation of 762 persons.
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[3]
Chapel Lane, old Wesleyan Chapel (Yeadon)
Black & White imageUndated View of the old Wesleyan Chapel which dates from 1766 and was built by Jeremiah Marshall of Parkgate, Guiseley. According to Philemon Slater in his 'History of the Ancient Parish of Guiseley' John Wesley often visited Jeremiah Marshall's home and preached twice at the Wesleyan Chapel. The first time, on 2nd May 1782, he wrote 'On Saturday evening I preached to an earnest congregation at Yeadon. The same congregation was present in the morning together with an army of little children.' Again, after preaching on 21st May 1786, he wrote 'Such a company of loving children I have seen nowhere but Oldham.' The chapel was doubled in size in 1770 but still eventually found to be too small. In 1854 it was purchased by Mr. W. B. Crompton Stansfield of Esholt and became a Church of england Mission Hall and School before the building of St. Andrew's Church in 1891. In this image the chapel is in a state of disrepair and was demolished to be replaced by the Church Institute built in 1894. It is now converted to flats.
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[4]
Chapel Street, Methodist Church (East Ardsley)
Colour image2009. View of Chapel Street showing East Ardsley Methodist Church. Opened in 1889 as St. Paul's Wesleyan Chapel, it became the Methodist Church in 1966 after amalgamating with the Bethel and Zion churches.
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[5]
Chapel Street, Methodist Church (East Ardsley)
Colour image2009. View showing East Ardsley Methodist Church on Chapel Street. Originally St. Paul's Wesleyan Chapel, it opened in 1889, replacing a smaller chapel to the left which became a Sunday School. In 1966 it became the Methodist Church following a merger with the Bethel and Zion churches.
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