Digital Pictures Index
Salford and Manchester.

3 June 11 - part two.  Salford University to Manchester.  Bright sun, on the hottest day of the year so far.

The second part of a walk from Salford Quays along the river Irwell, then along
Chapel Street, Salford, and finally back into Manchester.


Salford University buildings over the river Irwell.


Salford University campus, main entrance.


Students Union building, Salford University.


Lady Hale Building (Salford Law School), Salford University.
Named after Lady Brenda Hale, the first female law lord.


Half timbered private house in Peel Park, Salford.


Salford Museum and Art Gallery, Chapel Street.


The former Salford Royal Hospital, Chapel Street.
Now converted to apartments and known as 'The Royal'.


The 'Fresh' apartment block and Chapel Street railway bridge.


'The Edge' apartment blocks, Salford.


The Sacred Trinity Church, Chapel Street.
The oldest church in Salford, c1752.


The Old Police Station, Chapel Street.  Built in 1888 by Arthur Jacob,
Salford Borough Engineer.  Now converted to office space.


A Manchester skyline.  The Arndale Centre tower,
the 'Manchester Wheel', and the Brittania Buildings.


The new extension to Chetham's School of Music, under construction, Walkers Croft, Manchester.


The Green Quarter, Manchester.  Park Inn (left) and the City Park office tower.


The Green Quarter, Manchester.  The CIS tower from the City Park tower.


The Green Quarter, Manchester.  Jefferson Place apartment block.


The Green Quarter, Manchester.  The City Park office tower
with the Vallea Court apartments on the left.


The Green Quarter, Manchester.  Britton House (centre), Jefferson Place
on the left and Barton Place on the right (all apartment blocks).


New headquarters of the Cooperative Group under construction.


The Daily Express building, Great Ancoats Street, Manchester.
Built in 1939 by Sir Owen Williams in the Art-Deco style and one of three
built for Beaverbrook Newspapers - the other two are in London and Glasgow.
This is Manchester's only 1930's listed building (Grade II*).  Express
Newspapers left the building in the 1980s - I remember you could see the presses
working through the windows at street level, an impressive sight.
The building has now been converted into offices and apartments
and is known as Expressnetworks.


Derros Building and Hudson Building, Great Ancoats Street.
For unknown reasons, this former Methodists' Women's Night Shelter is known locally
as the Derros Building.  The attractive Arts and Crafts style building provided accommodation,
sewing classes and a coffee tavern.  The Hudson Building was (I think) a warehouse.
Both have now been converted into apartments.


Strange goings-on outside the City of Manchester Stadium.
Apparently there's a 'Take That' concert on tonight - whoever they may be.


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