World’s largest cast-iron aqueduct when it was built between 1837 and 1839.
Early form of suspension bridge design.
Footbridge across the River Cam in Cambridge, England, connecting two parts of Queens’ College, built using seven shorter lengths of straight timber to form an arch.
Bridge in Hulme, Manchester, England, supporting Stretford Road as it passes over Princess Road, part of the regeneration of that area of Manchester.
Late medieval bridge in Ayrshire, Scotland, best known as the setting for the final verse of Robert Burns’s poem Tam o’ Shanter.
Privately owned statutory tolled undertaking which incorporates a public highway road length, one of the few remaining pre-motorway toll bridges in the UK.
Aqueduct in Barton upon Irwell, Greater Manchester, England carrying the Bridgewater Canal across the Manchester Ship Canal, opened in 1894.
Aqueduct, designed by James Brindley and opened on 17 July 1761, which carried the Bridgewater Canal over the River Irwell at Barton-upon-Irwell, in the historic county of Lancashire, England.
Medieval structure spanning the Hanging Ditch, which connected the rivers Irk and Irwell in Manchester, England, part of the city’s medieval defences.
Bridge crossing the River Dee in Aberdeen, northeast Scotland