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Results Found (6), Result Page (1 of 2)
Search Aspect (St Philip''s Church )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
St Philip's Church, Osmondthorpe Lane (Osmondthorpe) (6 comments)
Black & White imageUndated, Drawing of St Philip's Church, Osmondthorpe Lane. The architect was F.C. Charlton, a breaking ground ceremony was held on 13th August 1932. The foundation stone was laid by the Princess Royal (Countess of Harewood) in October of the same year. Consecration took place on 22nd July 1933. Robert Thompson, the Mouseman of Kilburn provided a large amount of his work for the interior, including the altar. This was carved from a single piece of oak which Robert Thompson had kept for years, waiting to use it for a special purpose.
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[2]
St Philip's Church, Wellington Street (City Centre) (2 comments)
Black & White image17 January 1931 Land on which this church stood had been donated by the Gott Family. Bean Ing Mill, which had been operated by Benjamin Gott was on the opposite side of Wellington Street. The church was designed by Robert Chantrell, the foundation stone was laid on the 10 November 1845 and consecrated in October 1847.
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[3]
St Philip's Church, Wellington Street (City Centre) (4 comments)
Black & White image17 January 1931 To be included in the west street improvement area, St Philips church was demolished some time after this photograph in 1931. On Wellington Street, in front of the church, a car is parked next to a public toilet. This area is now part of the Westgate Flyover.
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[4]
St Philip's Church, Wellington Street (City Centre) (1 comment)
Black & White image17 January 1931 To be included in West Street area improvements, St Philips church is seen here from the junction of Wellington Road with Wellington Street. The church had been consecrated in 1847 and was demolished in 1931. this area is now part of the Westgate Flyover.
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[5]
St Philip's Church, Wellington Street (City Centre)
Black & White imageUndated, This church was constructed on Wellington Street, at the junction with Wellington Road and Kirkstall Road. The finance was provided by the Gott family of Bean Ing Mill, the church was built in 1845, consecrated in 1847. It was demolished around 1931 for road improvements. The area is now part of the Westgate flyover.
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