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Hebden Bridge

Looking down towards Hebden Bridge from the Buttress, where the steep slope leads up to Heptonstall.

White Lion, Town Gate.

The lane to Lumb Bank, looking south-west.

The lane to Lumb Bank where it crosses a path and water channel. The wall on the corner has an unusual 'window'.

The lane to Lumb Bank. Path and water channel.

Buildings and old mill chimney at Lumb Bank.

Water at Lumb Bank, viewed at the bridge in the direction of the Lumb Mill ruins.

Looking west towards Lumb Mill ruins.

Looking back to Lumb Bank mill chimney.

Lumb Mill ruins. Looking west towards the culvert that conveys the river under the old mill site.

Lumb Mill ruins. The mill chimney, still in very good condition.

Lumb Mill ruins. Another view of the chimney in its rural surroundings.

Lumb Mill ruins. Stone arch and a small cascade. The retaining wall at the top appears to have once supported a walkway.

Colden Water, west of Lumb Mill. The footpath runs west at a higher level and leads onto the retaining walls of the millpond. which can be seen in the distance.

Looking east from the Lumb Mill ruins.

Cross Inn, Town Gate. Despite appearances, the building dates back to the 17th century.

Hebden Bridge, seen from Heptonstall Road. The canal can be seen towards the top right.

The White Swan, Bridge Gate.

The Shoulder of Mutton, Bridge Gate. Although built in the 17th century most of the interior is modern.

The White Lion Hotel, Bridge Gate. This coaching inn was built in 1657, although the upper part of the frontage was modified in the 18th century. The old coach house at the rear is now used for extra accommodation.

Rochdale Canal. Upper Stubbings Lock.

Smoking chimney. Looking across Hebden Bridge from the incline that goes to Heptonstall.

Mytholm. Looking down the hill towards the church.

Looking down from the Steeps at Mytholm to the valley and Hebden Bridge.

Near the top of Mytholm Steeps, looking upwards. An old delph is located on the right-hand side.

Nutclough Mill from the north. The water from Nutclough itself flows beneath from the east and joins Hebden Water below the mill.

The slopes leading to Heptonstall.

The slopes leading to Heptonstall. It's March and the gorse is flowering.

The slopes leading to Heptonstall. This stone post, which lacks any holes for a gate, appears to have once had a partner to the right.

The lower part of Hell Hole, once a quarry.