Grace's Guide

British Industrial History

Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 143,881 pages of information and 230,109 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.

Difference between revisions of "Category:Bridges of Bath"

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Bath's most distinctive example is Pulteney Bridge, having shops along its full length.
 
Bath's most distinctive example is Pulteney Bridge, having shops along its full length.
  
Also see category: Bridges and Viaducts
+
Also see categories: Bridges and Viaducts, Cast Iron Arch Bridges
  
 
== See Also ==
 
== See Also ==
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[[Category: Town - Bath]]
 
[[Category: Town - Bath]]
 
[[Category: Civil Engineering]]
 
[[Category: Civil Engineering]]
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[[Category: Bridges and Viaducts]]

Latest revision as of 12:26, 21 February 2018

All cities have bridges. The earliest ones were built to cross rivers. Later came the railways. Most bridges demanded a considerable amount of ingenuity and skill in their setting out and construction, but familiarity invariably renders them practically invisible to most residents, taken for granted until they cause a nuisance, or until they are brought out of obscurity by cleaning or by new paintwork.

In general, many bridges over rivers in cities cannot be appreciated because of the lack of riverside viewpoints. However, Bath has the advantage of towpaths along the River Avon and Kennet and Avon Canal.

Bath's most distinctive example is Pulteney Bridge, having shops along its full length.

Also see categories: Bridges and Viaducts, Cast Iron Arch Bridges

See Also

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