Browse Items (21 total)

  • Tags: Double Decker Houses
Queens Terrace on the road up to Heptonstall. Sir Bernard Ingham was born here.
On the left the River Calder with Stubbing Holme Road. On the right is Calder Place, early 19th century 'bottom' houses, some single storey, with barreled arched stone ceilings, beneath the 'top' houses fronting Bridge Lanes.
More or less in the centre the 'new' Birchcliffe Baptist Chapel in course of construction with the old Chapel above it to the left. Lower centre Nutclough Mill with part of Hangingroyd Mill and Hebden Works below.

Hebden Bridge's famous…
Typical of the town's near unique over and under double decker houses; technically 'Flying Freeholds'.
Birchcliffe Road, with Eiffel Street the first on the left and Edward Street the second. The date on the stone at the top of this first end house is 1839, and on the end house on the corner of Edward Street, the date is 1899.
Montrose Buildings, Lee View & Illingworth Villas, Lee Mill Road, Hebden Bridge.

A good example of the famous Hebden Bridge "Top & Bottom" houses, it can be seen from the differing paintwork that the top 2 storeys are in seperate ownership to the…
Nutclough Mill in the centre with double-decker houses on streets off Birchcliffe Road above it. To the left of the river part of Hangingroyd Mill with to the right the demolition site of another part of the mill which had partly straddled the river.
Looking down to its junction with Valley Road. The mill building in the centre above the whitewashed cottage was part of Hangingroyd Mill now site of Waterside Fold.
The vehicles are parked up in the disused yard of Hangingroyd Mill. The people in the centre are walking across the bridge over the river at the top of Valley Road. The yard is now site of Waterside Fold. Above is Nutclough Mill and above that double…
The vehicles in the foreground are on the yard of the derelict Hangingroyd Mill. The yard is now largely site of Waterside Fold. The vehicles across the road are in the yard of Hebden Shed or Works with Nutclough Mill above and above that double…
Site of part of Hangingroyd Mill at the top of Valley Road with the mill yard to the left. The site now occupied by Waterside Fold.
The vehicles in the foreground are on the yard of the derelict Hangingroyd Mill and the mill building on the left is straddling the river. The yard is now largely site of Waterside Fold. The vehicles across the road are in the yard of Hebden Shed or…
The hotel sign is on the wall of the former Nutclough House Hotel and above it are Eiffel Buildings with on the right houses on Keighley Road.
The hotel on the left is the former Nutclough House pub and above it the double-decker Eiffel Buildings on the road which runs down to join Keighley Road where vehicles can be seen.
Looking up Hebden Water to Nutclough Mill top right. Keighley Road is supported above the river by a huge retaining wall at this point. When constructed as the Lees & Hebden Bridge Turnpike in about 1815 it was built on a shelf cut out of the cliff.
Looking acros an industrial scene to the Birchcliffe hillside. Behind the trees on the left is Foster Mill and below the terraced houses on the hillside is Nutclough Mill and below that Hangingroyd Mill.
Partly hidden by the tree on the left is the main building of Foster Mill and then partly hidden by the tree on the right is Hangingroyd Mill and above it Nutclough Mill, the only one to remain.
Looking down on the town with the landmark chimney of Calder Mill on the right, the mill itself was gutted by fire in November 1964. Heptonstall Road climbing the hillside in the centre but below it housing on High Street and on the north side of…
Taken from Horsehold, before the demolition of High Street and the north side of Bridge Lanes in the mid-1960s. The flats at Mytholm, bottom left corner, built in 1968 still look very new. Old Town and mill along the top hillside.
Rear of the 'top and bottom' terraced houses on Bridge Lanes with the River Calder on the left.
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