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Results Found (129), Result Page (1 of 26)
Search Aspect ( bath )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
148 High Street (Yeadon)
Black & White image1955. Property acquired by the Aireborough Urban District Council under the 1949 Housing Act for improvement. Bathroom with replastered walls, high toilet cistern with chain to flush, washbasin with hot and cold taps. Window with frosted glass.
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[2]
Albert Grove (Little London) (2 comments)
Black & White image13th May 1950. Looking south west from the corner with Leeds Terrace this view shows three brick buildings. The end one with the slate roof is a derelict stable, the middle one a dwelling house and the building with the shaped gable end was the Jewish Municipal Public Baths. In the background is a brick terrace with arched windows on the first floor and ogee gabled dormers at roof level.
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[3]
Albert Grove, Jewish Baths (Mikvah) (Little London) (1 comment)
Black & White image1956, Leeds Terrace is on the left, Albert Grove to the right. On the junction is the Jewish Women's Public Baths and two Mikvah baths. These resembled wide mouthed wells and were used for ritual cleansing observance. These were later leased by the Jewish community who took responsibility for them. The cost of the land and building was £2,400, the baths opened in October 1905. In 1909/10 there were on average 800 attendances a month by 1957 it was less than 40 a month. By then the building was in a poor state of repair and the area had generally deteriorated. The Jewish population had on the whole moved to areas in North Leeds. The Albert Grove baths closed finally on 5th January 1968. A new Mikvah was opened in November 1994 at the Etz Chaim Synagogue in Moortown.
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[4]
Albert Grove, Jewish Baths (Mikvah) (Little London)
Black & White image1956, The Jewish Community in Leeds began to be established around 1840, as the population grew provision was made for their religious needs. One of the obligations of a woman is cleansing herself at the Mikvah to obey the laws of family purity. As the Jewish community grew, the North Street/Camp Road area (in addition to the Leylands) became home to many. Building a Jewish Women's Public Baths in this area provided a necessary facility for many residents.
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[5]
Bath Avenue at the junction with Cross Bath Road showing numbers 17 and 21 (Bramley)
Black & White imageUndated View of brick built, back-to-back terraced houses in Bath Avenue numbered, from left to right, 17 to 21. The junction with Cross Bath Road can be seen, bottom left.
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