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Nine best kept secrets in Leeds even some locals won't know about

It’s difficult to walk around Leeds without stumbling upon a hidden gem that you haven’t spied before.

Here are some of the city’s best kept and beautiful secrets. READ MORE: The seven lost wonders of Leeds

The sign on the Leeds Liverpool canalIt reads: 'The Remains of a Wooden Icebreaker Lie Submerged' and is found near the Leeds Industrial Museum, Armley Mills.

1. Have you noticed this?

The sign on the Leeds Liverpool canalIt reads: 'The Remains of a Wooden Icebreaker Lie Submerged' and is found near the Leeds Industrial Museum, Armley Mills.
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This memorial was unveiled in November 1905, and originally stood outside Leeds Town Hall.  It was moved to Woodhouse Moor in 1937 was designated as a Grade II* listed building in August 1976.

2. Queen Victoria statue

This memorial was unveiled in November 1905, and originally stood outside Leeds Town Hall. It was moved to Woodhouse Moor in 1937 was designated as a Grade II* listed building in August 1976.
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Adel's York Gate garden packs quite a punch for its one acre proportions. It never fails to intrigue its visitors with its fourteen garden rooms, linked by a series of clever vistas.

3. York Gate

Adel's York Gate garden packs quite a punch for its one acre proportions. It never fails to intrigue its visitors with its fourteen garden rooms, linked by a series of clever vistas.
Ben Charles
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St John's is the oldest church in the city centre, being built between 1632 and 1634 and is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building.

4. St John's Church, Leeds city centre

St John's is the oldest church in the city centre, being built between 1632 and 1634 and is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building.
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