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Results Found (29), Result Page (1 of 6)
Search Aspect (Little Lane )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Churwell Hill in the fog (Churwell)
Colour imageFebruary 1962. Image shows a Morris Minor as it goes down Churwell Hill to meet the rolling fog. In the foreground, left, the War Memorial is sited. Opposite the car on Elland Road there are the junctions with Old Road, left, and Little Lane, right. In front of the car on the left hand side of the road the sign for the New Inn is just visible. Photograph by David Atkinson, from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[2]
Churwell Hill, Elland Road, looking down from near the old Golden Fleece (Churwell)
Black & White image1940s. Postcard view looking down Churwell Hill, Elland Road, from near the old Golden Fleece (the sign can be seen for Melbourne Ales on the right). The shop property with gable end on the left is at the junction with Old Road. On the opposite corner of the junction there is the War Memorial. At the other side of Churwell Hill, the lighter building stands at the junction with Little Lane. Photograph by Lilywhite Ltd. of Brighouse. Research by Ronnie Barraclough. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[3]
Churwell Hill, Elland Road, Postcard view (Churwell)
Black & White image1920s. Postcard view showing the tram route on the steepest part of Churwell Hill. Postcards of Churwell were sold in the local post office at this time. The War Memorial, which was erected in 1924, can be seen at the left edge, just before the junction with Old Road. Opposite Old Road is the junction with Little Lane. Churwell Hill (Elland Road) is still cobbled at this time. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[4]
Churwell, two maps showing 'before' and 'after' the building of the railway viaduct (Churwell)
Colour imagec1900. Image shows two maps of Churwell showing 'before' (top) and 'after' (bottom) the building of the railway viaduct. Construction of the railway line began in 1845. The viaduct is built on foundations that are three metres deep and it runs for 65 metres in length. There are six arches of which some reach a height of 15 metres. The Yorkshire gritstone blocks used to build the viaduct each weigh 10cwt. The railway viaduct crosses Elland Road at the bottom of Churwell Hill, (bottom map, right) and Churwell Station can be seen, which closed in 1940. Description of both maps follows: Top Map: From left to right along Roman Road, shown in red: Zion Chapel, Commercial Inn, Nowells Farm, Point Hall, Inn (on left bend of 'U' shape), Old Chapel 1829, Old Golden Fleece, Croft Farm (on right bend of 'U' shape), Manor Farm. At the very right edge there is a word that is possibly part of 'Nunnery'. The route marked with dots is the 'path of Elland Road". Bottom Map: From left to right: Zion Chapel, Toll Bar, Commercial Inn, Town Hall. The 'U' shape is made up of Victoria Street, left, Back Green, bottom, Little Lane, right. To left of 'U' shape is Point Hall. Bottom right corner of 'U' is Croft Farm. Little Lane continues to become Pump Hill, then Old Road, & Manor Farm is next to the railway line. Elland Road cuts across the centre and Shool (School ?) Street runs between Old Road and Elland Road. The railway line has been built and Churwell Station is marked next to Elland Road. Toll Bar visible towards the right -hand side. Parts of the remaining original Roman Road are marked in red. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[5]
'Clay Lump' from the garden of Dryfield House off Little Lane (Churwell)
Colour imagec1960. View of 'Clay Lump', a slang name for the houses on East Parade which were built in the middle of the 19th century for miners who had come to work in the new mines. (From the writings of Bob Dennis). The photograph was taken from the garden of Dryfield House, off Little Lane. Behind Clay Lump are the rear of properties in Coteroyd Terrace. Research by Ronnie Barraclough. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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