Kirkbymoorside’s Market Cross is unusually one street behind the main market place.
Nothing remains or anything that may have one stood on top.
It’s listed building entry gives little information other than its probably 17th century and made of sandstone
Stump Cross stands a few hundred meters to the east of Danby Beacon at the junction of two medieval trackways.
Stonegate which runs from the village called Stonegate to Danby Beacon and Leavergate which runs from the Danby Beacon towards Easington.
It is thought the original cross shaft was longer and only the broken ‘stump’ remains, although given its current name of ‘Stump Cross’ that break must have happened in the distant past.
Not the Scotch Corner on the A66 but a hill near Sutton Bank, but either way after over 10 years of Hidden Teesside I have finally added a new category to the site called ‘Yes I know its not in Teesside’ to cover things that may be a short drive away.
This chapel was built by sculptor John Bunting as a memorial for those killed in the Second World War, he acquired the derelict farm buildings in 1956 and completed the rebuild in 1957.
It specifically commemorates three people all educated at Ampleforth College
The chapel will next be open to the public on: Saturday 15th April 2017; Sunday 9th July 2017; Saturday September 9th 2017 and there is a huge amount of information available at http://www.johnbunting.co.uk/memorial.html
A details description of all there is to see at Fountains Abbey would take several days to write.
This Cistercian monastery founded in 1132 ran until the dissolution of the monasteries in 1539.
It is a Grade 1 Listed building and also a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Several buildings around the abbey actually straddle the River Skell
Fountains Mill was originally constructed in the 12th century by the monks of Fountains Abbey.
At various points in its life it was also a Saw Mill, Dairy and housed wartime refugees.
The mill ground corn all the way until 1927, a Gilkes turbine was installed in 1928 to produce electricity, which still operates today.
Apologies for the lack of posts recently, the site is not dead, work has just become very busy.
Two Methodist Chapels existed in Farndale, this is the one at Low Mill, the walls contain a great many memorials.
This old photo from August 27 1926 shows a celebration of an anniversary of Low Farndale Methodist Chapel (which anniversary is unclear currently)
Planning permission records suggest it became a private home around 1984.