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Looking down towards Hebden Bridge from the Buttress, where the steep slope leads up to Heptonstall.
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White Lion, Town Gate.
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The lane to Lumb Bank, looking south-west.
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The lane to Lumb Bank where it crosses a path and water channel. The wall on the corner has an unusual 'window'.
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The lane to Lumb Bank. Path and water channel.
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Buildings and old mill chimney at Lumb Bank.
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Water at Lumb Bank, viewed at the bridge in the direction of the Lumb Mill ruins.
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Looking west towards Lumb Mill ruins.
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Looking back to Lumb Bank mill chimney.
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Lumb Mill ruins. Looking west towards the culvert that conveys the river under the old mill site.
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Lumb Mill ruins. The mill chimney, still in very good condition.
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Lumb Mill ruins. Another view of the chimney in its rural surroundings.
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Lumb Mill ruins. Stone arch and a small cascade. The retaining wall at the top appears to have once supported a walkway.
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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.
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Looking east from the Lumb Mill ruins.
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Cross Inn, Town Gate. Despite appearances, the building dates back to the 17th century.
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Hebden Bridge, seen from Heptonstall Road. The canal can be seen towards the top right.
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The White Swan, Bridge Gate.
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The Shoulder of Mutton, Bridge Gate. Although built in the 17th century most of the interior is modern.
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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.
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Rochdale Canal. Upper Stubbings Lock.
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Smoking chimney. Looking across Hebden Bridge from the incline that goes to Heptonstall.
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Over and underdwellings as seen from the western end of Victoria Raod.
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Hebden Water in full spate above Foster Lane bridge.
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Looking south along the river towards Foster Lane.
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The green to the west of Hebden Water.
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Water running out of the old mill channel above Hebden Water.
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Looking south along the river on the bridge near Midgehole.
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Mytholm. Looking down the hill towards the church.
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Looking down from the Steeps at Mytholm to the valley and Hebden Bridge.
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Near the top of Mytholm Steeps, looking upwards. An old delph is located on the right-hand side.
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The dyeworks on Midgehole Road.
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Looking down from Midgehole Road towards the river.
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Ivy on trees below Midgehole Road.
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Trees above the Keighley Road.
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Steps down from the middle of Nutclough works to the mill.
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Rainbow seen from Keighley Road.
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Rainbow seen from Keighley Road.
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St George's Bridge from the north.
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The weir behind the White Lion.
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The river in full spate, as seen from the southern side of St George's Bridge.
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Nutclough Mill from the north. The water from Nutclough itself flows beneath from the east and joins Hebden Water below the mill.
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The slopes leading to Heptonstall.
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The slopes leading to Heptonstall. It's March and the gorse is flowering.
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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.
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The lower part of Hell Hole, once a quarry.
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Rocks in the upper part of Hell Hole.
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The rock face at Hell Hole, which is popular with climbers.
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At the bottom of the cliff at Hell Hole, sadly the site of several suicides.
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A misty day. Looking down on the large rock in Hell Hole.
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South door of the new church at Heptonstall.
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The new church at Heptonstall.
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Heptonstall old church, seen from the south.
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Heptonstall old church, looking towards the south door. Many of the old tombstones are laid flat.
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Heptonstall old church tower and the south door.
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Heptonstall old church, looking in on the south side. The altar is just visible to the right.
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Heptonstall old church, looking east towards the altar.
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Heptonstall old church. Memorial slab close to the west (tower) end of the church. The name of Gibson is associated with Gibson's Mill in Hardcastle Crags.
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Heptonstall old church tower, viewed through the chancel arch.
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Heptonstall old church. Tower, chancel arch and north side. The bird managed to position itself correctly for this picture.
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Heptonstall old church. Chancel arch and north side.
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Heptonstall old church, looking west along the north aisle.
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Heptonstall new church, as seen through the arcade of the old church.
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Heptonstall old church, with the tower of the new church behind.
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Heptonstall, looking west through the village.
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Heptonstall, looking east along the main street. The blackened walls only serve to add to its character.
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Looking south along the track above Heptonstall.
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Lee Wood Road. Trees and mossy stone wall.
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Lee Wood Road. View east towards the impressive war memorial.
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Lee Wood Road. Wall and footpath to east. One of the many examples of fine masonry found in this area.
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Looking west along Nutclough, with the upper millpond, now silted up, visible in the middle distance.
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The view west from the bridge over Nutclough.
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Rail, canal and industry. The western end of Hebden Bridge, as seen from Horsehold Road. The buildings behind the chimney contain over-dwellings at road level and under-dwellings that face the river.
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Trees and disused chicken sheds above Horsehold Road.
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Heptonstall church stands proud over the village of Mytholm. Colden Water is visible in the foreground.
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Terraced cottages at Wood End.
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Over-dwellings and under-dwellings. Rear of properties on Lee Mill Road, as seen from the Keighley Road.
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Looking west from the Midgehole Road towards the river.
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Looking south from the Midgehole Road.
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Weir near Lee Mill Bridge on Hebden Water, viewed from the south.
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Hebden Water. Footbridge and bowling green pavilion, as seen from the north.
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Hebden Water. Looking south as the river curves below the footbridge. The retaining wall to the left protects a mill leat, which is at a higher level.
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Hebden Water, looked over by houses on the Midgehole Road.
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Hebden Water. The retaining wall for the mill leat is clearly visible.
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Hebden Water, looking south.
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Houses up the slope on the west side of Hebden Water.
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The houses on Windsor View overlooking Hebden Water. The trees surround the site of an old mill pond, fed by the leat to the north.
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The houses on Windsor View, supported by a high retaining wall and overlooking Hebden Water.
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The old Hebden Water bridge, as seen from the north, close to Spring Grove.
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Hebden Water. Looking south from the old bridge near Spring Grove.
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Hebden Water, Looking north from the bridge near Spring Grove.
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Washing lines in Broughton Street.
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Nutclough Mill and hillside housing, as seen from the west.
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A ginnel between 'through' houses, looking north from Regent Street.
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The triumph of nature. Dandelions and forget-me-nots flower at the side a paved road.
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Looking down the Heptonstall incline towards Hebden.
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The small cemetery on the east side of the incline to Heptonstall. The roofs of Hebden Bridge can be glimpsed beyond the trees.
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Steps leading up from Lee Wood Road to the footpath running towards Heptonstall Road, the wall of which can be seen in the background.
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The footpath from Lee Wood Road to Heptonstall Road.
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Cottages on the west side of Heptonstall Road.
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Heptonstall. The approach from the south via Town Gate.
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Heptonstall. Heading towards the Post Office, left of centre, on Town Gate.
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Heptonstall. Looking along Northgate to the north. The old sign for the Methodist Church should be seen as an example to modern planners. Sadly, recent accretions distract from this perfect collection of urban buildings.
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Heptonstall. On the south side of Town Gate, this building exudes quality.
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Heptonstall. The arch on the south side of Town Gate, leading to the churchyard. It also goes to the Museum, as indicated by the ugly sign fitted to an unnecessary post.
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Heptonstall. Looking west long Town Gate. Once a place of working weavers, this is now an idyll.
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Heptonstall. Bright colours blow in the wind in Silver Street, just off Town Gate.
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Looking up Bridge Gate towards the school at Birchcliffe.
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Looking across the road opposite the White Lion Hotel. The path behind the tree marks the original line of what is now the Keighley Road, which came to an awkward T-junction immediately outside the pub.
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Nutclough Mill and houses, as seen from Lees Road.
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The old tin church in Unity Street.
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Windsor Road. Informally urban.
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Looking east towards the Nutclough area from the west bank of the river, south of Hollings.
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Looking north towards Hollings, along the path above the west bank of the river.
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Looking south-east on the path towards Hollings.
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The river and backs of houses on Windsor Road, as seen from the path to Hollings.
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Looking south-east from near Hollings, with the roofs of Spring Grove in the centre of the picture.
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Looking south along the path at Hollings.
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The path at Hollings, looking north.
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The view towards the Old Town mill, looking east from Lee Wood Road.
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An old industrial chimney, as seen from the west end of Melbourne Street.
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Melbourne Street, as viewed from the west. The mill buildings on the left are still used for light industry, including a metal spinner.
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Melbourne Street, looking east. The zig-zag lines of roads climbing up hills often results in wedge-shaped buildings. The building on the right is an old mill.
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The new building by by the bridge, with Valley Road on the left. The special clock was created to celebrate the Millennium.
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View from St George's bridge, looking south towards the packhorse bridge. The sign says 'No Fishing', although the location looks rather tricky.
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View from St George's Street bridge, looking north towards the weir at the back of the White Lion. Presumably the 'mill island' to the right was originally created for the nearby mill. The island is often frequented by a heron.
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Hebden Bridge market, located on the car park in Hangingroyd Lane.
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Royd Terrace, as seen from Bond Street. Note the loading bay in the central building.
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Looking north from west of Lee Mill Bridge. For a moment the war memorial above New Bridge is lit by sunshine.
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Sheep and lambs. Looking south from the track west of Lee Mill Bridge.
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Looking south-east across Hebden from Lee Wood Road.
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Looking towards Old Town from just below Cross Lanes on Heptonstall Road.
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Hebden viewed from Heptonstall Road. The Keighley Road, to the left, is on a high retaining wall above the Hebble Water. The building with arches to the right is a school.
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Looking south from the Heptonstall Road. Black Pit, where the river passes under the canal aqueduct can be seen at the centre of the picture, with a restored mill, now apartments, to the right. The Hebble End lane and Shelf Road zig-zag their way over the canal and railway. New houses are being built at the top right.
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An unusual view, looking south-east along the wooded Calder valley from the Heptonstall Road. Road, canal and railway all run along this route.
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Looking east over Hebden from the path leading to the Buttress.
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Looking east over Hebden from the path leading to the Buttress.
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Looking north from the packhorse bridge towards the St George's Street bridge, with the oldest mill in Hebden on the right.
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Looking south from the packhorse bridge.
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The packhorse bridge, as seen from the west.
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Royd Terrace, as seen from the east.
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Old weaving shed buildings and chimney, as viewed from Royd Terrace. Presumably, the chimney was originally much taller.
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House near the top of Hangingroyd Lane.
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Nutclough. The overspill channel at the west end of the upper pond.
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Nutclough. Bluebells by the upper pond.
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Nutclough. Looking west along the path above the upper pond.
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Looking down Lees Road towards the houses along the Keighley Road.
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Looking east from Foster Lane towards the houses that line the Keighley Road.
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The path and steps leading up to Unity Street from Foster Lane. The 'tin church' is visible at the top.
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The river and weir at the back of the White Lion, looking in the direction of the old mill.
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The weir at the back of the White Lion. The old mill building is just visible in the distance.
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The Council offices on St George's Street.