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Fegg Hayes Road and Chatterley Whitfield Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent

Looking east along Fegg Hayes Road towards Chatterley Whitfield Colliery. Oxford Road is at the end. Fegg Hayes Road was originally called North Parade. On the right edge is the entrance to the Lear ...

Fenton Collieries

A misty view of the pit head buildings of Glebe Collieries and Brickworks (Fenton Collieries). The colliery operated from 1865 until closure in 1964. This photograph was taken from Victoria Place before ...

Fenton Collieries from Derry Stree, Fenton

This was the view from Derry Street, a short street running north off Grove Road looking north east towards Fenton. To the right are the chimneys and winding gear of Glebe Colliery and Brickworks, now ...

Fenton from Grove Road

This photograph was taken looking north east from the western end of Grove Road. On then left edge is Christchurch, Fenton and in the centre, the pithead buildings of Fenton (Glebe) Colliery with its ...

Florence Colliery, Longton

Florence Colliery, named after the the Duke of Sutherland's (the colliery owner) daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990. It was a productive pit. Situated near Longton Park it ...

Florence Colliery, Longton

Lantern slide with a view of Florence Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Photographed by William Blake. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked ...

Florence Colliery, Longton

Florence Colliery was named after the eldest daughter of the 3rd Duke of Sutherland, the original mine owner. the first shaft was sunk in 1874, there were three shafts by 1916 and eventually the colliery ...

Florence Colliery, Longton

Florence Colliery was named after the eldest daughter of the 3rd Duke of Sutherland, the mine owner. The colliery became the Florence Coal and Iron Company in 1896 and was expanded to three shafts in ...

Florence Colliery, Longton

Lantern slide with a view of a "modern pit head." Taken at Florence Colliery, Nr. Longton, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Photographed by William Blake.This lantern slide appears to be one of a group ...

Florence Colliery, Longton. Photographed by William Blake.

Industrial landscape taken at Florence Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.

Florence Colliery, Longton. Photographed by William Blake.

Industrial landscape taken at Florence Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.

Florence Colliery, Longton. Photographed by William Blake.

Industrial landscape including Florence Colliery, Longton, Stoke-On-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.

Florence Colliery, Longton. Photographed by William Blake.

View of Florence Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.

Florence Colliery, Longton. Photographed by William Blake.

View of a "modern pit head." Taken at Florence Colliery, Nr. Longton, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. This image was used for a presentation or slide show by Blake entitled “Staffordshire Pottery.” ...

Florence Colliery, Normacot

Photograph taken from Watery Lane, looking south-west. Florence Colliery, named after the the Duke of Sutherland's (the colliery owner) daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990. ...

Florence Colliery. Photographed by William Blake.

View of Florence Colliery, Longton, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.

Florence Colliery. Photographed by William Blake.

View of Florence Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.

Florence Colliery. Photographed by William Blake.

View of Florence Colliery, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire. Named after the Duke of Sutherland's daughter, the pit was opened in 1874 and was worked until 1990.