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  1. The Kitchen Coffee House, Mytholmroyd

    Mytholmroyd

    The Kitchen Coffee House

    Welcome to The Kitchen; the creation of daydreaming, hard work and a life long affair to home-made tasty food. We get to serve simple, authentic ta...
    Welcome to The Kitchen; the creation of daydreaming, hard work and a life long affair to home-made tasty food. We get to serve simple, authentic tasty nosh to you, the ones who appreciate good honest food. Where possible we use local ingredients, free range eggs and locally baked bread. Our salads, slaw and sandwiches are crafted daily on site using fresh produce & our cakes are lovingly baked on site. We carefully selected our rainbow alliance italian espresso arabica bean coffee, which equally matches our passion when it comes to authenticity & taste; and our commitment to ethical values. We are dog friendly (well-behaved humans also welcome!), and are also baby friendly and welcome breastfeeding mums. We are open for breakfast, hot & cold lunches and cakes throughout the day, perfect for meeting a friend or adopting an alternative office space. Our specialities include home made authentic curries and celebration cakes. We are wheelchair friendly and have a wheelchair accessible bathroom too. We like to get creative when it comes to these so drop us a message or contact us for further details. We gladly provide sandwich and hot/cold buffet drop-offs for your place of work or special occasion. Just contact us for further details.
  2. Dies used By the Cragg Vale Coiners

    Mytholmroyd

    The Cragg Vale Coiners

    The apparent tranquillity of Mytholmroyd belies a murky past involving an 18th century counterfeiting gang, the ‘Cragg Vale Coiners’. This gang's a...
    The apparent tranquillity of Mytholmroyd belies a murky past involving an 18th century counterfeiting gang, the ‘Cragg Vale Coiners’. This gang's activities were said to be so damaging that they threatened to wreck Britain's currency. David Hartley learnt his trade as an ironworker in Birmingham, before getting into trouble and moving back to Mytholmroyd to escape the authorities. Once returned to his home at Bell House farmhouse (which is now a bed & breakfast accommodation with educational facilities) David used ironworking as a cover to clip or file the edges from gold coins, milling the edges back so the change was all but unnoticeable, and making counterfeit coins from the shavings whilst returning the clipped coins into circulation. David’s activities soon spread to other farms, with families at nearby Hill Top Farm and Keelham Farm soon becoming involved; forming the beginnings of the gang of Cragg Vale Coiners. Local publicans also helped by placing the counterfeit coins into circulation. David Hartley seems to have been an enigmatic leader, becoming known as 'King David' Hartley and the gang’s numbers grew considerably until well over 30 individuals were involved. Rumours of the gang's activities reached the authorities, who sent an excise man named William Deighton to investigate. One of the coiners turned King’s Evidence and betrayed the gang, leading to Hartley's arrest at an Inn in Halifax on 14th October 1769. Hartley's brother Isaac offered £100 to anybody who would kill Deighton. It is alleged that the plotters planned Deighton's murder at an Inn in Mytholmroyd called Barbary's, which is now gone, but was located on the opposite side of the road to the present day Dusty Miller. On November 10th 1769 at Bull Close Lane near Halifax, Deighton was approached by two men, Matthew Normanton and Robert Thomas. Deighton was shot dead, his body also showing signs of having been stamped on. Just days later, the Government offered a reward of £100 for information leading to the arrest of the murderers and a pardon for anybody, bar the killers, who would turn King's Evidence. Over 30 people were subsequently arrested, including 'King David' Hartley, who was sentenced to death on April 6th 1770 and hanged at Tynburn, near York, on April 28th. His body is buried in the graveyard of the village of Heptonstall, above Hebden Bridge. Robert Thomas was acquitted of Deighton's murder, but was later hanged in 1774 for being a highwayman. Matthew Normanton initially fled the authorities, but was later caught and hanged in 1775. Isaac Hartley was never brought to trial due to a lack of evidence and died in 1815, aged 78. Heptonstall Museum has on display some of the original dies used by the Coiners to stamp their gold discs into coins, as well as panels telling more of their story.
  3. Shoulder of Mutton, Mytholmroyd

    Mytholmroyd

    Shoulder of Mutton

    The Shoulder of Mutton is a traditional pub, serving real cask ales and traditional home cooked food. We pride ourselves on our delicious menu...
    The Shoulder of Mutton is a traditional pub, serving real cask ales and traditional home cooked food. We pride ourselves on our delicious menu – featuring all your favourite traditional pub meals, through to our Team’s seasonal specials – there is something to suit all tastes and appetites. We appreciate the value of real ale. Our bar is always well stocked with the best real ales, as well as real cider an five cask ales on draught. We also do a range of craft beer. With live music and our riverside beer garden, we are the perfect setting to enjoy a meal or a drink with friends and family!
  4. The Blue Teapot

    Mytholmroyd

    The Blue Teapot (CURRENTLY CLOSED FOR FLOOD RECOVERY)

    The Blue Teapot Vegetarian Cafe-Bar and Tea Room is a modern, relaxing cafe in the beautiful Pennine village of Mytholmroyd. We serve a delicio...
    The Blue Teapot Vegetarian Cafe-Bar and Tea Room is a modern, relaxing cafe in the beautiful Pennine village of Mytholmroyd. We serve a delicious selection of vegetarian meals, artisan coffee, loose-leaf tea, good wine, local ales...and cake of course! Vegan and Gluten-Free options will always be available, and we can cater for other dietary requirements upon request. We are committed to ethical values, and use Fairtrade and locally-sourced produce in many of our dishes. Food is always freshly prepared, and served with a smile! There is free Wi-Fi, a comfy sofa, and a lovely bookshelf with a selection of novels, board games, children's books, newspapers and magazines. We are dog-friendly, though we request that our four-legged customers use the small second room. We are also baby-friendly; we welcome breastfeeding and will happily heat up baby food on request.
  5. Ted Hughes

    Mytholmroyd

    Ted Hughes

    Ted Hughes (1930-1998) was born at 1 Aspinall Street, Mytholmroyd, on the 17th August 1930. He lived there unti...

    Ted Hughes (1930-1998) was born at 1 Aspinall Street, Mytholmroyd, on the 17th August 1930. He lived there until he was seven, when his family moved to Mexborough. During his childhood he spent many hours exploring the countryside around Mytholmroyd, and these experiences and the influences of the landscape on him were to inform much of his later poetry.

    One of the greatest poets of his generation, Hughes also wrote stories, plays, reviews and essays. He translated the work of, amongst others, Ovid, Racine, Aeschylus and Euripides. He wrote extensively for children, including the story The Iron Man, which was turned into the Disney blockbuster The Iron Giant. Hughes's interests in other art forms led to many collaborations, most famously with the artist Leonard Baskin.

    Although best known in the UK, Hughes was a writer of international standing. He won numerous awards throughout his career, including four for his final collection, Birthday Letters. Hughes became Poet Laureate in 1984 until his death on 28th October 1998.

  6. The Dusty Miller & Coiners Restaurant

    Mytholmroyd

    The Dusty Miller & Coiners Restaurant

    The Dusty Miller and Coiners Restaurant is a Grade II listed building dating back to the 18th century. We’re a family friendly hotel, bar and rest...
    The Dusty Miller and Coiners Restaurant is a Grade II listed building dating back to the 18th century. We’re a family friendly hotel, bar and restaurant located in the beautiful village of Mytholmroyd, just outside the popular tourist destination of Hebden Bridge. Our recently refurbished building provides a comfortable and relaxed atmosphere for you to enjoy a drink, a meal or an overnight stay! In the restaurant we provide a fabulous selection of popular home cooked favourites; booking is advisable but not always essential. We cater for all tastes and dietary requirements - our kitchen allow you to customise your meals to suit your preferences. Furthermore, all our food is sourced locally within a 25 mile radius, because we believe in keeping local businesses going. Our spacious, clean and modern rooms offer single, twin, double and family rooms, with a delicious breakfast in the morning for all guests.

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