Four Victorian shopping arcades built between 1878 and 1904, all listed buildings and still in use.
Six cloth halls have been built in Leeds since 1711, and the remains of two survive. Four were for white cloth, one for mixed or coloured cloth and one for cloth made by unapprenticed clothiers.
Pottery established in 1770 in Hunslet, South Leeds notable for intricate pierced creamware known as Leedsware.
Sixty-four people, mainly children, were drowned in the River Don in Masbrough, Yorkshire, on 5 July 1841 when the launch of a boat went wrong.
Matthew Murray was an engineer born in Newcastle on Tyne who became known for improving steam engines and building the first commercially successful steam locomotive.
Former colliery on the South Yorkshire Coalfield, about four and a half miles south east of Wakefield, on the Nostell Priory estate.
Rare example of a large-scale cloth hall – an exchange for trading woollen and worsted cloth “pieces” – that is largely intact.
Hamlet on the Wakefield Outwood, now known as Wrenthorpe, where small pot works were built.
Company founded in 1833 in Leeds, England to make domestic timepieces , which expanded into the manufacture and repair of public clocks.
House built in 1660 by William Taylor, whose descendants owned it until 1920. The Taylor family were farmers and clothiers, who developed their business into cloth finishing and became merchants.