The iconic Temple Mill (also known as Temple Works) – in Holbeck Urban Village, on the southern edge of the city centre – is set for massive regeneration as an international events and arts venue. The building was an acclaimed architecture gem of Victorian Leeds, a major local business
I’ve been lucky enough to visit two local Victorian monuments this week, John Marshall’s Temple Works and the Holbeck railway viaduct. They got me thinking about how economic development works. I wouldn’t call myself an economist, but I have an interest, I dabble. So I was keen to watch
I joined a tour of Temple Works last week to see around the amazing structure that once boasted the largest room in the world. Temple Works is the strange Egyptian looking building on Marshall Street in Holbeck. It was built as a flax mill and was state-of-the-art in 1840.
Here’s your regular roundup of what’s making South Leeds tick on other websites, blogs and across Facebook. Attention art lovers, there is an exhibition at Temple Works in Holbeck this weekend. “Journeys in Asia” by Toby Latham is previewed on The Culture Vulture blog by Emily Hughes: “For me
Susan Williamson writes: Who’s George? find out at The Ragged End at Temple.Works.Leeds, July 14, 7pm-12pm: one last night of art, music and dance at Jamie Reid’s Ragged Kingdom, with Jamie Reid himself and the celebrated Navajo Nation Spirit Dancer Dennis Lee Rogers. This final night – Who’s George? –
A new council report has highlighted how a number of historic south Leeds buildings are ‘at risk’. According to a report in the YEP today, these include: Beeston’s Stank Hall Barn, which some say was built with timber left over from the construction of ships used by explorer Christopher Columbus;
Jamie Reid – the pioneering and world-renowned artist of punk art who put the safety pin into the Queen’s nose – is coming to Leeds, bringing his 40 year retrospective and current show “Ragged Kingdom” to Temple.Works.Leeds for the month of June 14-July 14, writes Susan Williamson. There will be
Susan Williamson from Temple Works writes for South Leeds Life about an exciting new project… Why Rush? . . . Life is short but that’s no excuse. Why not spend some time on May 11-13 at Temple.Works.Leeds experiencing more than extraordinary performers doing what they are compelled to do instead? . .