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Results Found (64), Result Page (1 of 13)
Search Aspect ( railings )
Location - Leeds & District

Beeston Road, number 219 (Beeston) (6 comments)
Black & White image10th July 1936. 219 Beeston Road showing wall in front of house. Wrought iron railings on top of wall, with hedge growing behind. Tall trees in garden and net curtains in window. The house is a large one with dormer window and turret on corner.
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Belle Isle Beck (Hunslet) (2 comments)
Black & White image18th August 1949. View shows Belle Isle Beck by Moor Road. Steps with metal railings sre visible. A wooden building is on the left. The beck flows into a tunnel covered by a grate and goes under Middleton tram tracks.
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Belle Vue House, back view. (Burley) (4 comments)
Black & White image28th October 1919. View of Belle Vue Avenue, showing the back of Belle Vue House in the centre, with windows below street level, an outside water tank, iron railings and an arched window. Occupied at the time by the West Ward Liberal Club, this building, now listed, faces onto Belle Vue Lawn. To the right of the photo is Belle Vue Street, while visible on the left is no. 9 Belle Vue Avenue.
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Calverley Street, Municipal Buildings, owls (City Centre)
Black & White imagec1976-81. View shows the cast-iron railings outside the Municipal Buildings on Calverley Street, where two owl sculptures can be seen perched on top of the posts. These are part of a series of ten, arranged in pairs, and are just two of many owls to be found in different guises across the city. Their significance as a symbol of Leeds stems from the city's coat-of-arms, which was in turn inspired by the coat-of-arms of Sir John Savile, the first mayor, which also featured owls. Their contribution to Leeds' heritage has recently been celebrated by the introduction of the 'Leeds Owl Trail' which aims to educate and inspire people about the city's rich history.
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Calverley Street, Municipal Buildings, railings (City Centre)
Black & White imagec1976-81. View shows the cast-iron railings outside the Municipal Buildings on Calverley Street. The railings are topped with a series of owl sculptures, arranged in pairs. The owl is a civic emblem of Leeds, appearing on its coat-of-arms, and these are just some of the many carvings of owls to be found at various locations across the city. They have recently been brought together in the 'Leeds Owl Trail' which encourages people to explore the rich heritage of the city.
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