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Results Found (4), Result Page (1 of 1)
Search Aspect (St. Edward''s Church )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
High Street (Clifford) (2 comments)
Black & White imageUndated. Clifford is a small village located between Bramham and Boston Spa. This View shows the High Street looking towards the Catholic Church of St. Edward. The Magnet Ales sign for the Bay Horse Public House can be seen right of centre. The Mace store foreground, right is run by G. & E.M. Mackenzie. This shop can be seen as a draper's in a similar view dated 1897.
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[2]
High Street (Clifford)
Black & White image1897. View looking towards the Church of St. Edward showing the High Street as it was in the late nineteenth century. On the right side of the street two pub signs are visible, the nearest one being for The Bay Horse Inn and further down, The Old Star. These are now both Grade II listed buildings. The village of Clifford is situated about 1 mile south from Boston Spa.
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[3]
St. Edward's Catholic Church (Clifford)
Black & White imageUndated. View of the Catholic Church of St. Edward which opened on 24th May 1848. It is built in limestone and the impressive tower was finally completed on 15th June 1867 when the cross was placed on the top. The interior is Norman in style with a chancel, clerestoried nave and aisles. The church, dedicated to St. Edward, King and Confessor, cost £15,000 to build much of the cost being defayed by the Grimston family of the parish.
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[4]
St. Edward's Church, Brown Lane, interior view of the reredos and rood screen (Holbeck) (3 comments)
Black & White image7th September 1981. View of St. Edward's Parish Church in Brown Lane, showing the fine reredos and rood screen. The church was built between 1903 and 1904 to designs by G.F. Bodley R.A., F.S.A. of London. The cost of the church was met by the Hon. Mrs. Meynell Ingram of Temple Newsam. By 1906 numbers had increased within the population of the new parish to 4,000. The Church of St. Edward was demolished in late 1984. A report in a newspaper, (The Yorkshire Post - 15.09.1981), hinted that the reredos would be transferred to a church in Manchester after undergoing essential preservation treatment by the Department of the Environment.
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