This is film of the wedding of and Keith Rogers and Ann Stanford, taken by Keith’s brother Brian, which took place at St. Peter's Church, Anlaby, near Hull 6th. August 1966.
This is a film made by Brian Rogers of his eldest son, Leigh Rogers, playing in East Park, Hull and in the garden at their home of 15 Dryden Street, Westcott Street, Holderness Road, Hull.
This is a film made by Brian Rogers of his wife’s (Ann) nephew, Neville Kemp playing in the garden of Ann’s parents, George and Lucy May Walker's, house at 111 Jalland Street, Hull.
This is one of the series of Clegg’s People made by Yorkshire Television, presented by Michael Clegg. Here Michael Clegg visits Spurn Point with Bill Oddie, looking at the natural history of Spurn, the birds and plants.
Michael Clegg visits Bridlington to investigate the dangers of the stinging weeverfish. He talks to people on the beach, a local doctor and nurse, and Dr David Lewis of Hull University who explains, with examples, many of the marine creatures, dangerous, and not so dangerous.
This is a programme in the Clegg’s People series, with Michael Clegg giving a historical tour of Hull. Here, is focuses on its seafaring history and relationship to the monarchy. As Clegg embarks on a lazy boat ride along the River Hull, the viewer can see the remnants of Hull’s grand history as well as how busy it still is in 1983. As well as visiting various museums, Clegg gets to explore the Plotting Parlour in Hull’s oldest pub, and two highly impressive public loos.
This is a programme in the Clegg’s People series, with Michael Clegg interviewing three people working in Yorkshire in different artistic fields about their work. First up is renowned animal sculptor Sally Arnup, talking about her impressive bronze figures. She is followed by landscape and wildlife painter Neil Spillman, explaining his methods as he sits with easel on Skipworth Common. And lastly, Jon Gresham gives a tour of his wonderful Penny Arcadia Museum at the then Ritz Cinema in Pocklington.
This documentary looks at Denby Grange Colliery which is closing for two weeks while its workers go on a club trip to Scarborough. The documentary follows the workers while they are on their holidays including: one group who have a boozy day out at Scarborough, a competition involving a local allotment society display at the Wakefield Show, Harold Blessard hustles the local darts players for pints in a pub in Bridlington, and face worker Ted Pickles who spends his two week holiday with his family in Mablethorpe with a Punch and Judy show and performs as a clown in the James Brothers Circus.
At 77, shipping magnate Victor Waddington is a most unusual and modest millionaire. Estimates put his business fortune at over £40 million, but in true Yorkshire fashion he refuses to discuss it. There is no high-society, champagne lifestyle for the man who controls his multi-million pound empire from a canal-side boatyard in Swinton, mid-way between Rotherham and Doncaster. He is in the office before his workers in the morning, and doesn't leave until long after they have gone home at night. He is just as happy pulling his weight in the boatyard as he is taking his annual cruise on the QE2, and there is another side to this man. He may count the pennies coming in, but Victor Waddington has been the anonymous benefactor to countless good causes, giving away a fortune to churches all over the North of England.
From the very first drilling through the entire ten year building process, this documentary details the construction of what proved to be the longest single-span suspension bridge in the world for 17 years - the Humber Bridge. The documentary includes the entirety of the Queen’s opening speech and was originally broadcast on 17th July, 1983.
This is one of three films made by newly formed Pocklington Canal Amenity Society documenting the work they carried out in restoring the canal and some of their activities connected to this. Included in this film is a PCAS garden party at the canal head and the official opening of the canal.
This is the one of three films made by the newly formed Pocklington Canal Amenity Society documenting the work they carried out in restoring the canal and some of their activities connected to this. This film focuses on work being done to Thornton Lock and around Church Bridge.
This is one of three films made by the newly formed Pocklington Canal Amenity Society documenting the work they carried out in restoring the canal and some of their activities connected to this. This film focuses on clearing the canal of debris.
This is a film of the Scout Group of St Thomas Groves, Lord Mayor’s Own, York, out on River Derwent at Kexby.
Amateur film by Walter Gill and friends that records a coach excursion enjoyed by a Retired Men's Forum to Beverley in East Yorkshire. The group includes shots of Walter Gill, once a Methodist minister in Hartlepool.
A promotional film produced by Trident Television for Tyne Tees and Yorkshire Television to illustrate the vast consumer markets in the North East and Yorkshire regions and to attract commercial advertisers. The film uses various montages showing industry, housing and retail across both the Yorkshire, Teesside, Durham and Tyne and Wear areas.
Amateur home movie by Middlesbrough dentist Tom H. Brown that records the early years in the life of the Browns' daughter Helen, from her christening at St Barnabas Church,Linthorpe, Middlesbrough, in 1934, to Helen at the age of 10 months. The film also documents a holiday in Bridlington, East Yorkshire, with a focus on the architecture and monuments of this seaside resort, and visits to Rudston, Sledmere, Ampleforth, and Sutton Bank.
An industrial film produced by Clarke Chapman and Company to show the working of their equipment on-board the trawler Lammermuir fishing in the Arctic for cod.
A sponsored film made by Turners Film Production for Durham County Council that records the installation of a new concrete radio mast at Aykley Heads in Durham City, designed by Ove Arup and completed in 1968.
A creative amateur travelogue of a marathon hike through the Yorkshire moors and dales in the 1930s, made by George and Norah Cummin. From their home in Newcastle upon Tyne, the couple travel to Swaledale and Wensleydale, visiting various North Yorkshire locations and attractions, including Richmond, Hawes, York, Knaresborough, Fountains Abbey and Rievaulx Abbey. They also tour the Yorkshire coast travelling to Runswick Bay, Whitby, Robin Hood’s Bay and Scarborough. The film includes footage of the Ripon Hornblower in the ‘Setting the Watch’ ceremony. George and Norah Cummin were members of the Newcastle & District Amateur Cinematographers Association (ACA).
An amateur film made by Cyril Hall that focuses on a traction engine rally, possibly the Masham Steam Rally in North Yorkshire. As well as footage of the many engines no display, both full sized and models, the film records other activities taking place around the site including children enjoying the many fairground rides and a hot air balloon in the shape of a beer bottle flying through the sky. As well as steam power, including a steam powered thresher, the film also includes footage of a vintage car rally travelling along a winding road and traditional farming taking place near Holme-on-Spalding-Moor in East Yorkshire where a team of horses plough, harrow and roller a field.