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Results Found (30), Result Page (1 of 6)
Search Aspect ( Troy Road )
Location - Leeds & District

[1]
Aerial view of Morley showing the Town Hall. (Morley)
Black & White imageUndated. Black and White aerial view over Morley showing the Town Hall, right of centre. The road cutting diagonally across from the bottom left hand corner is Albion Street, seen before Windsor Court was built. From the top left to the bottom right hand side, the road is Queen street on to which the Town Hall fronts. The Albert Mills and Queen's mills are visible at the rear of the Town Hall, left. At the top left, Scatcherd Park is visible, including the bowling green. Troy Road curves down to join Queen Street left of centre top. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[2]
Aerial view of Morley Town Centre (Morley)
Black & White imageUndated. Black and white aerial view of Morley town centre showing Albion Street cutting across the bottom from left to right. The mill on the left has it's entrance in Albion Street and is the Queen's Woollen Mill. To the right of it is Morley Town Hall which fronts on to Queen Street. Queen Street runs from the top left diagonally. Immediately behind Queen's Mill, separated only by Wellington Street, is the Albert Mill. The square building towards the top, left, is Morley House, the home of the Scatcherd family for over 200 years. The site of the house became laid out as the Hopkins Gardens in 1939 in accordance with the will of Town Clerk, Richard Borrough Hopkins. At the very top of the image Troy Road extends down to join Queen Street. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[3]
Albert Road, The Rock Inn (Morley)
Colour imageJanuary 1965. View of the end of the row on Albert Road which accommodates the Rock Inn, so called because of the steep rock face behind it, between Station/Albert Road and Troy Road, above which was Morley's first quarry. The spot where the car is parked was the site of the pinder's cottage. It was the job of the pinder to return animals that had strayed on to the cropland back to the common grazing land - the Low Common starting about the position of the Rock Inn and extending to the left. The Local Board of Health renamed the 'Low Common' 'Albert Road' in 1866 and 'Churwell Lane' became 'Victoria Road' in the same year. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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[4]
Chapel Hill from Troy Road (Morley) (1 comment)
Colour imageDecember 1962. A snowy view over Chapel Hill from Troy Road on a dull, wintry day. Moving from the bottom to the top, on the left hand side there are a block of red brick lock-up shops; three storey housing with a kiosk paper shop on Station Road, with shops round the other side on Chapel Hill; the Morley Conservative Club; Bank House, a doctor's living quarters and surgery; the large three storey block of 1934 of prospect Mills. Bank Street between Bank House and the Conservative Club contains much old housing including the original Carrier's Arms. Much of the pedestrian movement around this part of town leading to Morley Bottoms was up and down long flights of steps into the slopes of the valley stream which has been culverted under Station Road. Photograph by Len Sanderson, part of the David Atkinson Archive.
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[5]
Maternity Hall Gardens (Morley)
Colour imageMay 1965. Image shows springtime flower beds in the Maternity Hall gardens viewed from in front of Morley Hall. The parade of shops up Scatcherd Hill can be seen, as can buildings along Troy Road which overlook this area. The most well-known of these was the building named the Observer Office which originated as the New Town School, ie. the Sunday School building of the Old Chapel which Samuel Stead converted into his Morley Observer printing works and offices for the newspaper. He was able to buy this building when the new Sunday School and Church Hall was opened on Commercial Street in 1900 opposite the library. Photograph from the David Atkinson Archive.
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