Browse Items (19 total)

  • Tags: Upper Calder Valley
More or less centre of the photo is Dodd Naze housing on Wadsworth Lane and centre the landmark chimney of the former Calder Mill.
Looking down from Sandy Gate over Ibbotroyd Clough to houses on Heptonstall Road with Hebden Bridge itself largely out of sight in the valley bottom. In the centre of the photo is the landmark chimney of Calder Mill and to its left Horsehold Road…
On the right houses on Fairfield and diagonally above them Horsehold and to their right Dodd Naze. On the right hand hillside houses on the Heptonstall estate.
The town is out of sight hidden by the buildings but the steep cut of the Upper Calder Valley is very noticeable.
Looking up the valley to Charlestown. The tall chimney is Calderside Mill built in 1824 as a cotton mill but converted to a dyeworks in 1875. It was built by John Whiteley and the neighbouring railway viaduct became known as Whitley Arches. The mill…
This is a ‘Hall-and-Cross Wing’ house built around 1659, later encased in stone, situated between the Burnley Road and the Rochdale Canal just outside Luddendenfoot. It bears a date stone ‘E.S.S. 1659’ which probably refers to Edward Sutcliffe.

Photograph taken from Back Lane, Knowl Top - looking towards Heptonstall.
Erected in 1657 as King's Farm, this Grade II listed building, which backs onto the River Hebden and its weir, is the oldest hotel in Hebden Bridge.
New Bridge Cottages, Midgehole (July 2000)
Midgehole Dyeworks - The crane was installing a new roof (July 2000)
Lee Farm, Hebden Bridge, taken from Midgehole Road (July 2000)
Example of parking problems before Double Yellow Lines were painted.
Upper Calderdale, clearly showing the Anglo-Saxon farming land on both sides of the Calder gorge
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