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Looking down into Hebden Bridge from the hill north-east of Nutclough.
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Old Town mill, as viewed from the south.
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Looking south-west from Walker Lane, Chiserley.
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Old Town Mill, as seen from Walker Lane.
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Old Town. Walls and trees above Parrock Lane.
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Old Town, looking back along the L lane that leads to Bog Eggs. The church at Heptonstall is just visible in the distance.
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Wadsworth Moor. Disused mine shaft and old buildings on the edge of the moor, east of Pecket Well.
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Wadsworth Moor. A closer view of the disused shaft and old buildings near the moor.
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Wadsworth Moor. Rocks at High Brown Knoll. This area appears to be popular with skylarks.
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Wadsworth Moor. Approaching the trig point at High Brown Knoll from the west.
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Wadsworth Moor. Rocks west of the trig point at Brown Knoll.
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Wadsworth Moor, looking like an English tundra. The view southwards from Brown Knoll. One of the disused mine shafts is visible to the right.
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Wadsworth Moor. Head of the Catchwater Drain, which feeds Warley Moor reservoir, over two miles away. Water from a stream enters the drain near the small bridge in the distance. The wind farm on Ovenden Moor is just visible through the mist.
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Wadsworth Moor. The path descends at Low Brown Knoll, accompanied most of the way by what appears to be a dry drainage channel on the right.
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Wadsworth Moor. Low Brown Knoll Hollow, looking south-east, with the stone wall of The Park estate visible to the left.
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Wadsworth Moor. Two further disused mine shafts, as seen from Low Brown Knoll Hollow.
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Wadsworth Moor. Looking south-east at Back Clough by the walls of The Park. The upper reaches of the Luddenden valley are in the distance.
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Sheep near Ferney Lee farm, with the Luddenden valley beyond.
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Midgley Moor. Marker post at Crow Hill Nook, looking west.
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Midgley Moor. A closer view of the post, showing its 'broad arrow' marking.
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Midgley Moor. Paved path on the Calderdale Way, looking east towards Crow Hill.
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Birthplace in 1776 of 'Doctor Foster who went Gloucester'. Following a fire, this old house at High Royd is suffering gentle but inexorable decay.
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Mytholmroyd. New Road, looking north beneath the railway arches. The waters from Cragg Vale flow through the arch to the left and behind the tall houses.
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The path leading to Stake Lane, south of Mytholmroyd, where the groove in the stones act as a memorial to the many who have walked it.
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Looking towards Hebden Bridge from Stake Lane, above Mytholmroyd.
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Sheep and trees. Looking north-east from Stake Lane (021249).
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Stanhope, on New Lane, above Luddenden Foot.
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Looking west from New Lane towards the houses on Steep Lane.
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Hard lives, hard stone. Looking north-west from within the Steep Lane chapel cemetery.
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The Steep Lane Baptist Chapel of 1874. As austere as its surroundings.
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Higham and Dob Lane, west of Sowerby. This house has an attractive arched window.
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Dated 1623, this house is on the right hand side of Higham and Dob Lane, west of Sowerby.
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Higham, a laithe farmhouse of 1856, on Higham and Dob Lane, west of Sowerby
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Sowerby. A house set back from the south side of Dob Lane.
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Sowerby. A house dated 1662 on the north side of Town Gate.
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Sowerby. An old barn in Queen Street.
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Queen Street in Sowerby. A typical northern scene; washing blows in the breeze, with St Peter's church in the background
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King Street in Sowerby. The structure of this house appears to have been modified over the years, whilst the road has risen.
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Sowerby. St Peter's church viewed from the west.
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Sowerby. St Peter's church, south side. An aircraft is flying above.
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Sowerby. The Church Stile Inn, as seen from across the churchyard.
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Sowerby. St Peter's church tower, viewed from the north side.
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Sowerby. St Peter's church, viewed from the north.
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Sowerby New Road, looking west. The area, although rural, contains numerous farms and houses.
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Sowerby New Road, looking north-west along the valley, where railway and river run in close proximity.
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Sowerby New Road, looking north-east towards Sowerby Bridge, with mill on the left, the dome of the old Town Hall in the centre and the mill chimney on Town Hall Street to the right.
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Sowerby New Road, looking north to the back-to-backs on the opposite hill in the vicinity of Hollins Lane.
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Sowerby Bridge. Town Hall Street, looking across the River Calder towards the old Town Hall building.
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Sowerby Bridge. The Old Town Hall. The stonework is of a very high quality.
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Sowerby Bridge. Old mill chimney on south side of Town Hall Street.
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Sowerby Bridge. An old doorway on the north side of Wharf Street.
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Sowerby Wharf. Sculpture of a man and boy operating a lock gate.
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Sowerby Wharf. The lower lock gates
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Sowerby Wharf. The upper lock gates.
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Sowerby Wharf. Looking north across the basin at its western end.
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Sowerby Wharf. Bronze plaque on the No 4 Warehouse, located towards the eastern end of the basin.
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Sowerby Wharf. Innovative external lift on the No 4 Warehouse, cleverly linked to the original loading bay doorways.
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Sowerby Wharf. View to the north across the basin from behind the No 4 Warehouse.
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Sowerby Wharf. Modern windows on the east side of the Salt Warehouse.
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Sowerby Wharf. Looking west through the arch in the Salt Warehouse.
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Sowerby Wharf. Bronze plaque on the Salt Warehouse.
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Sowerby Wharf. Looking east along the north side of the basin.
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Sowerby Bridge. Disrespecting your ancestors. A disused chapel cemetery on the south side of Bolton Row.
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Sowerby Bridge. Elegant old chapel, now an art gallery, on the south side of Bolton Row.
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Sowerby Bridge. Disused gate and access steps to the old school above the Wakefield Road.
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Sowerby Wharf, looking west from the junction of the basin and canal, with the No 4 warehouse in the distance.
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Sowerby Wharf, looking west along the basin with the Salt Warehouse to the left and The Moorings pub beyond.
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Sowerby Wharf. Iron drain cover.
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Sowerby Bridge. The mill chimney in Town Hall Street.
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Sowerby Bridge, north side of Town Hall Street. Detail of carved ornament on a shop front.
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Sowerby Bridge. Geese and goslings by river at north-east corner of the bridge carrying Town Hall Street.
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Sowerby Bridge. Looking north from Victoria Bridge to the bridge carrying Station Road. The buildings to the right are part of the open market.
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Sowerby Bridge. Old coal chutes in Station Road. The actual chutes have been removed but holes in the stonework show their locations.
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Sowerby Bridge. A collapsed wall in Station Road lets you see the chutes in detail. A special railway siding to the south of the main line was used to reach the chutes.
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Sowerby Bridge. The railway station buildings, now disused.
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Sowerby Bridge. Looking east along the railway line towards the tower.
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Looking down onto Midgley Road, with Ewood Hall on the left.
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Ewood Hall, on the Midgley Road. It has the TR mongram, common to many of the buildings in the area.
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Buildings on the south side of Midgley Road, with the TR monogram on the gable end.
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Looking west along Midgley Road. All of the buildings in this area seem to have been constructed at the same time, many bearing the TR monogram.
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The path descending towards Brearley, with Brearley Wood to the far left (026262).
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Bluebells below the path leading down to Brearley (026262).
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Bluebells and blue smoke. On the path leading down to Brearley (027262).
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Weir, east of the bridge at Brearley.
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A cat relaxes on a wall below Little Scout Farm, south of Brearley.
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Mytholmroyd. The horse drinking-trough, erected in 1921.
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Wadsworth Moor. A sheep on the slope below Cock Hill.
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Wadsworth Moor. Looking west towards Stoodley Pike.
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Wadsworth Moor, looking south.
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Wadsworth Moor. A disused quarry on the west side of Deer Stones Edge.
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Wadsworth Moor, looking south from Deer Stones Edge.