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Bolton

Interesting places in Bolton:
Bolton Town Hall   Daubhill
Derby St ne St Helens Rd   Newport Street
Playgorund ETC   Bolton Railway Station
Crompton Place Shopping Centre   Doffcocker Lodge
Severn Arcres Country Park   Oakenbottom
(former) Bolton Great Moor Railway Station   Bolton Market Hall
Bolton Market   University of Bolton Deane Campus

Bolton is a town in the north-west of England. Located near the West Pennine Moors, it is the largest settlement of the Metropolitan Borough of Bolton in Greater Manchester.

Location is derived from the great work of WikiMapia

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Bolton Parish Church, Bolton Market Cross, Stagecoach Transbus Trident 18159 PX54 AWW

Bolton Parish Church, Bolton Market Cross, Stagecoach Transbus Trident 18159 PX54 AWW
Made by EwoodEddie1968
Bolton Parish Church The present town centre Church of St Peter, Bolton-le-Moors occupies the same commanding position as its predecessors. Fragments of stone from the previous Saxon and Norman buildings are all that remain of the earliest buildings and they can be seen, along with other artefacts, in the Museum Corner of the Church. This building is on of the finest examples of Victorian Gothic style and was built as a replacement for its 15th Century predecessor, which had fallen into disrepair. It was consecrated and reopened by Bishop James Fraser (Bishop of Manchester, 1870-1885) on St Peter’s Day, 29 June 1871. Built of Longridge stone and of beautiful proportions, the Church is 156ft from East to West, 67ft from North to South and 82ft high. The tower said to be the highest Parish Church tower in Lancashire is 180ft high and commands extensive views over the surrounding moor lands, from which the old title of Bolton-le-Moors originates. It contains a peal of 13 bells were installed in 1974. The tower is also home to the original 1699 tenor bell, which is hung dead and rung electrically when the ringers are unavailable. Once a year the tower is open to visitors to admire the surrounding countryside and the ancient art of bell ringing which is still carried out each Sunday morning as it has been for the past 300 years. The Church fulfils an important Civic as well as congregational function and acts as host to large Services, Concerts and Exhibitions. Bolton Market Cross The Market Cross in Churchgate was erected in 1912 at the expense of George Harwood, MP for Bolton from 1895 until 1912. The present cross rises twenty feet above its ten-feet diameter base and was unveiled on 16th October 1909. The stone came from Merrivale Quarries, near Princetown, Devon. It replaced an earlier cross erected in 1486 which was removed in 1786. Coachmen claimed that it caused congestion. The old cross now stands in the grounds of Bolton School. Around the base of the cross bronze shields convey a number of the principal dates in Bolton's history: 1253 A.D. Bolton a Free Borough by Charter 1256 Charter for Market by Henry III to Bodelton (1) 1337 Flemish clothiers settled (2) 1513 'Lusty Lads from Bolton-i'th-Moors' (Ballad of Battle of Flodden Field) 1540 'Bolton-upon-Moor standeth mostly by cottons and coarse yarns' (Leland) (3) 1623 Lectureship founded for sermons at Cross 1631 Population 500 (4) 1641 Grammar School founded (5) 1643-4 During Civil War Bolton besieged thrice and taken once with much slaughter 1651 James, seventh earl of Derby beheaded near this spot 1661 'Bolton hath a market on Mondays which is very good for clothing and provisions and is a place of great trade for fustians' (Blome's 'Britannia') 1753 Crompton, Inventor of the Spinning Mule, foundation of modern Cotton Industry, born in Bolton 1760 Arkwright, founder of the Cotton Factory system, kept a barber's Shop in Bolton 1763 Cotton Quiltings & muslins first made in Bolton (6) 1791 Canal to Bolton opened 1828 First Railway from Bolton opened 1832 First Parliamentary election, Population 41,195 1838 Charter of Incorporation 1842 Parliamentary enquiry about extreme distress in the town 1852 Adoption of Free Libraries Act 1861 Population 70,396 1872 First Extension of Bolton 1877 Further extension, Population 106,214 1898 Bolton again extended 1901 Population 168,215 (1) It was in 1251 that Henry III granted a charter for a free warren, a market, and a fair at Bolton. (2) A statement often quoted, but according to the 'Bolton Survey' (1353) 'There is a disputed tradition that some of the Flemish weavers, invited to England under Edward III's Act of 1337, settled in Bolton. Many Flemish weavers settled in East Lancashire about the middle of the sixteenth century'. (3) 1558, not 1540. (4) Population probably higher than the figure given. (5) Grammar School not founded in 1641 but pre-1516. Re-founded in 1657. (6) Muslins not made locally until the 1780s. Joseph Shaw of Anderton had attempted and failed in 1764 to establish muslin manufacture in the region. Samuel Oldknow commenced manufacture of British muslins at Anderton in 1783. Stagecoach Transbus Trident Ribble Motor Services were a large regional bus operator in the North West of England, based in Preston. The company was started in 1919, and grew to be the largest operator in the region, with a territory stretching from Carlisle to south Lancashire. Ribble were one of the first companies to pass into the hands of the emerging Stagecoach on privatisation in 1988. PX54 AWW is a Transbus Trident delivered to Stagecoach Ribble in September 2004, allocated to Chorley Garage she is seen in bridge Street operating the 125 service to Chorley and Preston.

Burnden Junction

Burnden Junction
Made by Ingy The Wingy
British Railways Brush Type 4 Co-Co class 47/4 diesel-electric locomotive number 47537 Sîr Gwynedd-County of Gwynedd of Bescot TMD passes Burnden Junction in Bolton on the Up Main line hauling British Railways GEC Traction AL7 Bo-Bo class 87/0 25kV AC overhead electric locomotive number 87002 Royal Sovereign of Willesden TMD and the 09:10 Glasgow Central to Poole (1O21) (formed of M5823, W135??, SC5755, M5894, E9459, SC1863, E5389, M5820, M5843, M5822 and M17162). Sunday 23rd September 1984 Burnden Junction signal box was located on the Down side of the line just north of Weston Street underbridge, and was a Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Standard design which opened in 1903 fitted with an 80 lever Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Tappet frame. Closure came on 8th December 1985 when signalling passed to Bolton power signal box The Pratt Truss gantry the train is passing beneath carries (left to right) Burnden Junction signal box 65 signal (down goods loop to ?) with 66 signal (down goods loop to down siding) below, 67 signal (down goods loop starting) with Bolton East Junction signal box's down main distant signal below, 69 signal (down main to down siding, 73 signal (down main starting) with Bolton East Junction signal box's down main distant signal below, Bolton East Junction signal box's down through to down main distant signal, 76 signal (down main starting to down through) with Bolton East Junction signal box's down through distant signal, and 50 signal (down main shunt ahead) below, 28 signal (set back up passenger loop to up sidings) and 11 signal (up passenger home 2) with 8 signal (up passenger home 2 to up main) below Just to the right of 76 signal was a doll carrying 70 signal (down main starting to up Burnden fork) with Rose Hill Junction signal box's distant signal below it, and there were also two further miniature arms below 28 signal, 30 signal (set back up loop to up Burnden fork) and 31 signal (set back up loop to branch sidings) All the tubular posts carrying a Burnden Junction signal box down signal had a white diamond which indicates to the driver that his train is occupying a track circuit that indicates his presence to the signalman. Although the signal box's 1974 diagram shows that only the down main line and up passenger loop running signals had diamonds fitted

Day 224 - Nineteen Eighty-Four

Day 224 - Nineteen Eighty-Four
Made by JonSaunders
My wife called me at work to tell me that this piece of graffiti had popped up opposite the local supermarket, and that she thought I'd like to use it for a 365. As ever, she was spot on. Nineteen Eighty-Four is a remarkable, scary, awe inspiring, but ultimately a very depressing book. I say depressing because, as this slogan testifies, it painted an eerily accurate portrial of what the world has become. We're not quite subjected to the horrors of the Thought Police, well... not yet anyway. The novel tells a story of pervasive government surveillance and control, and the government's increasing encroachment on the rights of the individual. Citizens lives are controlled and live in fear of a disant, unseen war which is used as a lever to slowly erode the freedoms and rights of the individual. Sound familiar? It doesn't stop there. What is perhaps most amazing is that this was written at the end of the second world war, yet is becomes more and more relevent every day more than sixty years after it's first publication. When I first read it, I made the mistake of doing it in the same week that I started work for a multi-national, blue-chip IT company. I wouldn't recommend you do the same, as it really didn't help! However, if you haven't ready Nineteen Eighty-Four I do recommend that you get it, read it, and pass it on to someone else to read. At very least, take a look at the wiki links above and find out more. I welcome any thoughts, for, against or indifferent on this subject.

Lostock Junction

Lostock Junction
Made by Ingy The Wingy
British Railways Swindon Works class 120 Cross-Country three car diesel-mechanical multiple unit M51581, M59587 and M51585 of Newton Heath TMD passes Lostock Junction signal box 1 signal (Down Main Distant) at Dean Church Clough in Bolton forming the 14:15 (SO) Manchester Victoria to Blackpool North (2P50). Saturday 25th January 1986 Lostock Junction signal box was located by the Up Slow line on the Bolton side of Lostock Junction station, and was a Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Standard design fitted with a 90 lever Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Tappet frame that opened in 1899 in connection with the widening to four ilines between Bolton and Lostock Junction and replaced an earlier box. Closure came on 21st January 1990 when signalling passed to Manchester Piccadilly Signalling Centre Lostock Junction signal box 1 signal is carried on a London Midland and Scottish Railway designed two doll right hand bracket with an all-welded stem. The bracket originally carried Dean Clough signal box (which was located approximately just above the last coach) Down Fast and Down Slow line starting signals until the box closed on 26th September 1965 and the absolute block section was extended to between Bullfield West and Lostock Junction signal boxes. Lostock Junction signal box's Down splitting distant signals, four of them, were carried on a gantry spanning the down lines by the pump house and water tank for Lostock water troughs Croal spinning mill, built in 1908 for the Croal Spinning Company Limited dominates the skyline. It was closed as cotton mill in 1967 but still stands, being a Grade II listed building

Lostock Junction

Lostock Junction
Made by Ingy The Wingy
British Railways Brush Type 4 Co-Co class 47/4 diesel-electric locomotive number 47542 of Gateshead TMD passes Lostock Junction signal box 1 signal (Down Main Distant) at Dean Church Clough in Bolton with the 07:15 (Daily) Nottingham to Glasgow Central/Edinburgh (1S49). Wednesday 2nd July 1986 Lostock Junction signal box was located by the Up Slow line on the Bolton side of Lostock Junction station, and was a Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Standard design fitted with a 90 lever Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Tappet frame that opened in 1899 in connection with the widening to four ilines between Bolton and Lostock Junction and replaced an earlier box. Closure came on 21st January 1990 when signalling passed to Manchester Piccadilly Signalling Centre Lostock Junction signal box 1 signal is carried on a London Midland and Scottish Railway designed two doll right hand bracket with an all-welded stem. The bracket originally carried Dean Clough signal box (which was located approximately just above the last coach) Down Fast and Down Slow line starting signals until the box closed on 26th September 1965 and the absolute block section was extended to between Bullfield West and Lostock Junction signal boxes. Lostock Junction signal box's Down splitting distant signals, four of them, were carried on a gantry spanning the down lines by the pump house and water tank for Lostock water troughs Croal spinning mill, built in 1908 for the Croal Spinning Company Limited dominates the skyline. It was closed as cotton mill in 1967 but still stands, being a Grade II listed building

Bolton Lancashire 29th June 1968

Bolton Lancashire 29th June 1968
Made by loose_grip_99
Last day of steam at Bolton shed, 29th June 1968. LMS Black 5 4-6-0 45260 is suitably decorated to mark The End & I am suitably decorated in jacket & tie! The shed's concrete coaling plant looms over the proceedings on the right & the semaphore signals mark the ex-Lancashire & Yorkshire Railway main line from Manchester Victoria. Bolton Trinity Street station is in the distance. Note the the proximity of the terrace housing on the left & the mill chimneys. Bolton is a changed town today, the shed was demolished and this area is covered with 1980s housing on a road called The Sheddings, presumably a strange combination of Shed & Sidings. My mate John and I had made a pilgrimage across from Thorne in South Yorkshire to visit the last sheds in the Manchester area - Patricroft, Newton Heath & Bolton which all closed on this day. I have only just realised that while it might have been the last for Bolton shed this wasn't the last day for 45260 because I saw it on 1st August heading light engine past Burnley Rose Grove shed - without the chalk decorations. Three days later it finally did come to rest when steam was eliminated on BR.

Keep Calm You're 60 272/365

Keep Calm You're 60 272/365
Made by gravity_grave
It was my Dad's 60th birthday party tonight and al the family met up at my mum and dads house for a big party. I bought a confetti canon to set off when we brought the cake out and was a bit worried that it might be a bit powerful when I read on the instructions that it advises at least 10m clearance if being used indoors. I don't know what kind of house has 10m clearance that is 32 feet - you would have to live in a sports hall to have a ceiling that high! Anyway, I decided not to heed the warning, feeling reassured that the confetti would just hit the ceiling and come back down again. Safety wise, it wasn't so much the clearance which turned out to be the issue, it was the massive bang it made when we set it off - nearly giving my dad a heart attack! Instead of the height restrictions it should have age restrictions - 'suitable for ages 10-60. Not suitable for those with heart conditions'! I actualy took the photos on burst mode on my camera so you can actually see the horror registering on my dads face as the bang went off. Hilarious!!

Bolton West

Bolton West
Made by Ingy The Wingy
British Railways Swindon Works class 120 'cross-country' three car diesel-mechanical multiple units formed of M51783, M59683 and M51792, and M51590, M59582 and M51576 of Newton Heath TMD pass Bolton West signal box 74 signal (down main home) arriving on platform 3 at Bolton station forming the 12:00 Manchester Victoria to Blackpool North (2P55). Sunday 23rd September 1984 The Pratt Truss gantry carries Bolton West signal box's colour light down home signals although the gantry support could be the 1903 original. A two-aspect colour light signal with a position light signal and a theatre route indicator replaced four semaphore signals on the gantry for the Down Platform line and a similar arrangement replaced four signals on a tall balanced bracket for the Down Through line Bolton West signal box opened on 27th September 1903 fitted with an 83 lever Westinghouse electro-pneumatic miniature lever frame and was closed at 12:30am on 8th December 1985, when signalling of Bolton station passed to Bolton power signal box

Haulgh Hall, Bolton

Haulgh Hall, Bolton
Made by Terry Wha
This small manor house was built in about 1600, perhaps incorporating a late medieval building. The Haulgh family lived here at that time, but in 1639 it was sold to Sir Orlando Bridgeman, whose father, the Bishop of Chester, had bought the Great Lever estate. Their descendants, the Earls of Bradford, held it until it was bought by Bolton Council. It was always let to tenants, who included farmers, carriers, and an estate agent. It was restored in 1982 by Bolton Council to reveal details of its original structure, part timber framed with some cruck construction, and part random stone with a rough surface. One small square bay, timber framed with brick infilling, obtrudes like a porch but extends upwards to the first floor and is an enlargement of the rooms; traditionally it is called the domestic chapel. The restoration work received a commendation from the Civic Trust. Information taken from Buildings of Bolton produced by Bolton Civic Trust

Bolton West

Bolton West
Made by Ingy The Wingy
Bolton West signal box which was located between the Preston and Blackburn lines at the north end of Bolton (formerly Trinity Street) station. Sunday 15th April 1984 Bolton West signal box was a Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway non standard design which opened on 27th September 1903 fitted with an 83 lever Westinghouse electro-pneumatic miniature lever frame replacing two signal boxes, Blackburn Junction and Johnston Street Fork Junction. It was closed at 12:30am on 8th December 1985, when signalling of Bolton station passed to Bolton power signal box Originally the box was of all wood construction with a row of single pane windows below the 2x2 pane operating floor windows. I do not know whether the box has been enclosed in a blast wall (a signal box at Bolton was bomb proofed in the late 1930s) or has been rebuilt with a brick base The box carries a British Railways London Midland Region maroon enamel nameplate

Crook Street depot, Bolton

Crook Street depot, Bolton
Made by Ingy The Wingy
Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Bolton Corporation Transport 6751 GBN 251D, 6752 GBN 252D and 6742 GBN 242D, Leyland ‘Atlantean’ PDR1/1 built 1966 with East Lancashire H45/33F bodies, Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Rochdale Corporation Transport 6151 JDK 751, a Daimler CVG6 built 1953 with Weymann H31/28R body, Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Bury Corporation Transport 6369 GEN 219, a Leyland ‘Titan’ PD3/6 built 1958 with a Weymann H41/32RD body, Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Ramsbottom Urban District Council 6402 367 XTE, a Leyland ‘Titan’ PD2A/30 built 1962 with an East Lancashire H35/28R body and Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Bolton Corporation Transport 6743 GBN 243D, a Leyland ‘Atlantean’ PDR1/1 built 1966 with East Lancashire H45/33F body stand in Crook Street bus depot yard, Bolton Ref no 00049

Bolton shed Greater Manchester Lancashire 29th June 1968

Bolton shed Greater Manchester Lancashire 29th June 1968
Made by loose_grip_99
Bolton shed - view southwards from the first stage of the coaling tower with an impressive mill building & chimney looming over the scene, 29th June 1968. This was the last day of steam at the depot. There are a few people around including a father, daughter & son on the left. No doubt it had been impressed on the little boy how this place was unique & he will never get the chance again. He will now be in his 40s hopefully with vivid memories of Black 5s and 8Fs - see below!. I made the long journey (no motorways then) over from Thorne in South Yorkshire to Lancashire with my mate John in his father's new silver Ford Cortina Mark II -the fuzzy looking car parked in the top right . The same day we visited Manchester Victoria station which was all diesel & the sheds at Patricroft & Newton Heath, both also celebrating their last days of steam.

Bolton East Junction

Bolton East Junction
Made by Ingy The Wingy
British Railways Cravens Limited class 105 two car diesel-mechanical multiple unit formed of M50769 and M50798 of Newton Heath TMD passes beneath Bolton East Junction signal box's up main home departing from platform 3 at Bolton station forming a Blackburn to Manchester Victoria service. Saturday 16th May 1981 The British Railways channel beam gantry the train is passing beneath was erected by March1964 but was probably not commissioned until the late-1960s when the Up Through line between Bolton West and Bolton East Junction signal boxes was removed. The gantry originally carried three dolls which were (left to right) up main home, up main home to up passenger loop, and platform 2 starting Bolton East Junction signal box closed on 8th December 1985 and signalling of Bolton station passed to Bolton power signal box

Bluebird, Middleton MX58 SGU

Bluebird, Middleton MX58 SGU
Made by EwoodEddie1968
Seen in a busy Bolton Town centre is MX58 SGU, an Alexander Dennis Enviro 200. it is working the Bolton Metro Shuttle service. Bolton's Metroshuttle first began operating on November 17, 2008 and follows a similar operation to Manchester's Metroshuttle and is running on a 12-month trial. Bluebird was chosen by GMPTA to operate the service. Bolton's Metroshuttle is a partnership between GMPTA and Bolton Council. The service is completely free and does not require any tickets or passes. Bolton's Metroshuttle consists of two 25-seater Enviro200 single decker buses, with black and red route branding and use existing stops within the town centre. The services starts on Newport Street, outside Bolton Interchange, before running anti-clockwise around the town centre before returning to Newport Street.

Christmas Day at Deane Church

Christmas Day at Deane Church
Made by Adrian_Barber
Elizabeth, It occurred to me that you'll get a lovely photograph as people go out of Church at the end because it's the one time of year when you get a clear picture of Deane Church in the winter. I'm Elizabeth Plant, I've been involved with this Church since I was a little child fourty years ago. On a normal 10.30 service we get well over one hundred, during the whole day about one hundred and fifty in Church, we do a traditional communion prayer service, and now this at 10.30 which is family friendly. We have a variety of services and in the evening we have a youth service. Obviously, because of our building in a sense it makes you traditional, you can't be dancing in the aisles. You can tell the Church is busy, it's not a load of little old ladies who are ninety and it's a bad day...

Bolton East Junction

Bolton East Junction
Made by Ingy The Wingy
British Railways English Electric Type 4 1Co-Co1 class 40 diesel-electric locomotive number 40044 of Longsight Diesel TMD passes through Bolton station on the Down Through line hauling British Railways AL6 Bo-Bo class 86/2 25kV AC overhead electric locomotive number 86213 Lancashire Witch of Willesden TMD and the 09:45 London Euston to Glasgow Central (1S57) (formed M92015, M3419, M3293, M3421, M3325, M1965, M3374, M3376, M3352, M3214, M3404, M17126 and SC92200). Sunday 16th September 1984 In the foregound is a London Midland and Scottish Railway 1941 type standard dwarf signal which applied to setting back movements from the Down Main line. Bolton East Junction signal box closed on 8th December 1985 and signalling of Bolton station passed to Bolton power signal box

Single deck requirement

Single deck requirement
Made by Zippy's Revenge
Following deregulation in 1986, the new GM Buses company disposed of a great deal of its single deckers and the ones that remained were concentrated on depots that had a single deck requirement due to low bridges etc. A number of the Leyland Leopards that were inherited from Lancashire United in 1981 were shipped out from Atherton depot to Bolton, an area that had its fair share of low bridges around its urban district. Here 438 heads down Folds Road into Bolton town centre whilst returning from Egerton on the 533 service which would have passed under the low railway bridge by Bromley Cross station. Happily this bus is now preserved and wears the red and grey of the Lancashire United company once more.

Bolton shed Lancashire 8th June 1968

Bolton shed Lancashire 8th June 1968
Made by loose_grip_99
Bolton shed 8th June 1968. A worm's eye view of Stanier 8F 48720 standing in front of the shed. I wasn't actually grovelling in the dirt but standing in the inspection pit. In fact it was pretty dirty. Not so the engine which looks very respectable for a freight engine & was still complete with cast-iron smokebox number and shedplates (9K). This visit was made with a friend & was our first call of the weekend en route to Carnforth shed via Lostock Hall shed & Preston station - see other photos. We arrived at Bolton Trinity Street station on a service from Manchester Victoria - I wish I'd taken some photos of the journey & the impressive semaphore gantries outside Bolton station.

Grease Monkey 62/365

Grease Monkey 62/365
Made by gravity_grave
I didn't have the best start to the day today. After my really long day yesterday I woke up still feeling pretty tired, so the last thing I needed was to find out I had a flat tyre on my way to work. I thought things felt a bit funny as I was driving and when I stopped at Sainsburys on my way to the office I saw that one of my tyres was totally flat. I have not changed a tyre for a while, and never on this car so it took me a while, a few consultations of my manual and an offer of help from an old lady, before I was able to change it. I managed to show up at work 45 minutes late after taking the car to a garage and having to fork out £65 for a new tyre, and all this before breakfast!

Selnec Passenger Transport Executive 6679 UBN 912

Selnec Passenger Transport Executive 6679 UBN 912
Made by Ingy The Wingy
Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Bolton Corporation Transport 6679 UBN 912, a Leyland ‘Titan’ PD3A/2 built 1962 with Metropolitan-Cammell FH41/32F body stands on Nile Street adjacent to Bridgeman Street bus depot, Bolton with a Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Bolton Corporation Transport Leyland ‘Titan’ PD3A/2 built 1962 with Metropolitan-Cammell FH41/32F body, a Selnec Passenger Transport Executive a Leyland 'Atlantean' AN68/1R with a Park Royal H43/32F+20 body and Selnec Passenger Transport Executive former Bolton Corporation Transport 6676 UBN 909, a Leyland ‘Titan’ PD3A/2 built 1962 with an East Lancashire FH41/32F body in front (Ref no 00045)

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Nearest places of interest:

(former) Bolton Great Moor Railway Station
Bolton Market
Bolton Railway Station
Moses Gate Country Park & Darcy Lever Gravel Pits
  Crompton Place Shopping Centre
Oakenbottom
Newport Street
Bolton Town Hall

Popular places:

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Dundee
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