Sorry I don’t know the date but it was taken after the east side redevelopment. Can anyone hazard a guess?
Photograph and details courtesy of John Emmerson.
A postcard of Stockton High Street and Parish Church dated August 1909 is addressed to Mr Robinson of Shotton Village, Durham. The senders address is 2 Roker Terrace, Stockton.
Image Courtesy of Neil Gaukroger.
A view of Stockton Town Hall and the Market Cross in the early 1990s.
A view of the cobbled High Street and the market stalls below the shops of Holmes General Supply Store and Tylers Boot and Shoe Shop. We believe the photograph was taken c1890s.
Photograph courtesy of Mrs Denton.
Victoria Buildings on the High Street in Stockton c1960.
A view of the High Street in Stockton before pedestrianisation in 1987.
Photograph and details courtesy of Alan Davis.
A view of Stockton High Street and the Town Hall. The Parish Church can be seen in the background.
A view of Timpsons Shoes, Collingwoods and Smiths Cleaners on Stockton High Street c1977.
This photograph of John Walker Square was taken in June 1992 from the multi-storey car park.
Photograph and details courtesy of Martin Spires.
Huge crowds gather for the Mayors Day celebrations outside Stockton Town Hall c1920.
A view of W Blackburn and Co. clothiers (1894 – 71), 119 and 120 Stockton High Street.
My Great Grandmother used to herd pigs to market in Stockton. This is an old print that I have from my Great Aunt who had a millinery shop in Stockton when I was just a kid in the 1940’s. I was born in West Hartlepool and emigrated to Canada in 1963. I hope that your visitors find this old print interesting. The drawing was by one Stockton’s famous artists and furniture designer Thomas Sheraton (1751 – 1806).
Image and details courtesy of Eric Mudd.
Number 51, H&W Martin, tailors established in 1878. Next to Martin’s is Wilsons Department store on Stockton High Street.
This postcard shows the Town House from the south of the High Street, Stockton c1900.
Where Blacketts once stood on Stockton High Street.
Photograph and details courtesy of John Simpson.
This postcard of Stockton High Street shows a very interesting range of architectural styles, the bay windows and dormers of the Jacobean period, the three storey, red roofed Georgian, the stone and red brick Victorian and the modern 1920s Art Deco.
I find it difficult to believe that nearly all of this was to disappear
within a decade.
Image and details courtesy of Bruce Coleman.