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Results Found (8), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect (Bramhope )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Bramhope Crossroads, The Cross (Bramhope) (1 comment)
Black & White imagec1900-1904. View of Bramhope Crossroads, the junction of Church Hill, Eastgate, Moor Lane and Old Lane. The area is known as The Cross, after the lantern and signpost in the centre which was built in 1876 and directs travellers to Cookridge, Leeds, Otley and Bradford. A cart pulled by two horses can be seen beside the Cross.
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[2]
Bramhope Hall, exterior view (Bramhope)
Black & White imagec1900-1904. View of Bramhope Hall, home of the Dyneley family from the 16th century onwards. It is now the site of the Holiday Inn hotel, built as the Post House Hotel in 1971.
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[3]
Bramhope Methodist Church (Bramhope)
Black & White imageUndated. When it was decided that the 1837 Methodist Chapel was too small the 1896 Church visible in the image was built. Incorporated was the foundation stone of the original Chapel in the east wall. The Church was nicknamed 'Cathedral of the Dales' due to its cruciform shape, stained glass windows, chancel and spire, visible from Huby and Cookridge.
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[4]
Bramhope Methodist Church, Eastgate (Bramhope)
Black & White imageUndated Image shows Bramhope Methodist Church in Eastgate. The photograph is very old and damaged but it is just possible to make out the spire of the Church which rises to a height of 75 feet. The Church opened on 29th September 1896 and the money to build it was raised by local Methodist families and the Craven Trust.
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[5]
Bramhope Tunnel Memorial, Church Lane (Otley) (3 comments)
Colour imageOctober 2003 Also known as the Navvy's Monument, the Bramhope Tunnel in Church Lane commemmorates the 23 men who lost their lives during the construction of the Bramhope Tunnel on the Leeds and Thirsk railway. It was built between 1845 and 1849 and the monument is a replica of the northern portal entrance. Originally the monument was built in Caen stone at a cost of £300 but it became eroded and decayed and had to be replaced in the early 1900s.
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