Here are the details of maps for Bradley:
We have published two versions of this map, showing how the area developed across the years. Most of Bradley - south of Bilston - is covered, and coverage extends southward to Wednesbury Oak and Coseley. Areas shown include Hall Green, Batmans Hill, Bradley Colliery, Lower Bradley, Hall Fields, Daisy Bank and Wednesbury Oak Colliery.
Features (1901 version) include the GWR OWW railway incl Daisy Bank station, a short stretch of the LNWR Stour Valley line inc Deepfields & Coseley station, Highfields Hall, Highfields Colliery (disused), Capponfield Colliery (disused), Hopyard Colliery (disused), old coal shafts, Birmingham Canal (Wolverhampton Level), Bradley Locks, Schoolfield Colliery (disused), Bradley Pumping Engine, Batmanshill Houses, many signs of old industry or mine workings, tramway, industrial sidings and tramways, Hardingsfield Colliery, Coseley Hall, Fullwoods End Colliery, Daisy Bank House, Christ Church etc. The 1913 version covers the same area; changes include a new site for Deepfields & Coseley station.
We include a directory of Bradley on the reverse of the 1901 version, and a commercial directory of Coseley on the 1913 map.
The map links up with sheets 62.16 Bilston to the east, 67.03 Sedgley NE to the west, 68.01 Wednesbury to the east and 67.08 Tipton to the south.
For a full list of maps of the Black Country, please go to the Sandwell & Dudley page.
You can order maps direct from our On-line Mapshop. For other information and prices, and other areas, go to The Index Page.
Maps in the Godfrey Edition are taken from the 25 inch to the mile map and reduced to about 15 inches to the mile. For a full list of maps for England, return to the England page.Alan Godfrey Maps, Prospect Business Park, Leadgate, Consett, Co Durham, DH8 7PW / email@example.com / 13 July 2009