leodis logo

Leeds City Council

Open archives compliant site

Supported by BIG Lottery Fund

Enrich UK Lottery Fund

Results Found (9), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect (Killingbeck Hall )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Killingbeck Hall (Killingbeck) (8 comments)
Black & White image13th January 1949. ront view of Killingbeck Hall, a large stone building, built in the 18th Century by the Brooke Family. A well maintained lawn is in front of the house. A grassy area with wooden benches is in the foreground surrounded by a path. Outbuildings can be seen to the right.
[internal reference; 8709:CLIE Killingbeck Hall 1]
[2]
Killingbeck Hall, ruined stone wall (Killingbeck)
Colour imageUndated. View of a ruined stone wall of the gardens to Killingbeck Hall. The Hall was built in the early 18th Century by the Brooke family. It was sold by the then owner, the Hon. Emily Charlotte Meynell-Ingram in 1898 to Leeds Corporation. The Hall became the administration centre of the Smallpox Hospital which opened on the site in September 1904. The hospital was converted to Killingbeck Sanatorium for the treatment of tuberculosis c1913, and cases were transferred there from Seacroft. A small separate Smallpox Hospital was built on the Killingbeck site. Image courtesy of John Garnett.
[internal reference; 20091118_169803:LEO 4669]
[3]
Killingbeck Lodge, front view (Killingbeck)
Black & White image16th October 1936. View of Killingbeck Lodge, derelict with boarded windows and overgrown with climbing plants. Situated next to Killingbeck R. C. Cemetery, this was part of the Killingbeck Hall estate, along with Killingbeck Hall itself and Manston Hall. Once owned by the Brooke family, the estate was acquired by Leeds textile merchant William Walker around 1788. William and his elder son Thomas lived at Killingbeck Hall while younger son George lived here at Killingbeck Lodge. George Walker was a well-known local artist, particularly noted for his 1814 book "The Costume of Yorkshire". On his death in 1856 the estate was sold, and at this time or later became the property of the Meynell-Ingram family. In 1898 Mrs. Meynell-Ingram sold the estate to Leeds Corporation and Killingbeck Hall was to become the site of Killingbeck Hospital, Manston Hall to be the site of Seacroft Hospital. Killingbeck Lodge remained but by the time of this photo had fallen into dereliction and was eventually demolished. Lyme Chase now stands on the site.
[internal reference; 2002315_6303042:C LIE Killingbeck (11)]
[4]
Killingbeck Lodge, shed (Killingbeck)
Black & White image16th October 1936. View shows a brick shed, surrounded by overgrown shrubs, in the grounds of Killingbeck Lodge, part of the Killingbeck Hall Estate. This was situated off York Road to the side of Killingbeck R. C. Cemetery; the site is occupied today (2013) by Lyme Chase. Just visible in the background are semi-detached houses on The Oval.
[internal reference; 2002515_90758914:C LIE Killingbeck (7)]
[5]
Killingbeck Lodge, side view (Killingbeck)
Black & White image16th October 1936. View shows Killingbeck Lodge, part of the Killingbeck Hall estate. This is the side of the lodge with windows boarded over, trees, shrubs and grass growing around. Situated off York Road next to Killingbeck R. C. Cemetery, the lodge was once the residence of noted artist George Walker (1781-1856).
[internal reference; 2002515_23699587:C LIE Killingbeck (9)]