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BirminghamWeAre – A FreeTimePays community

A City for All

BirminghamWeAre is a community devoted to social value, providing a shared space for people who make a difference and together have a positive social impact across the City.

Launch date: August 2018
Combined FreeTimePays following: 101K


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Construction & regeneration
03 Aug 2020 - Stephen Giles
News & Updates

Construction of 103 Colmore Row - July and August 2020

The structural steelwork has officially been constructed at the top of the building, with the elegant glass facade quickly catching up, and it's looking pristine. However, the best is yet to come!

Click the post for a tremendous gallery of update photos from Daniel, Stephen, and Elliott. 

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Construction of 103 Colmore Row - July and August 2020





The structural steelwork has officially been constructed at the top of the building, with the elegant glass facade quickly catching up, and it's looking pristine. However, the best is yet to come!

Click the post for a tremendous gallery of update photos from Daniel, Stephen, and Elliott. 


As the pictures show, the steelwork has reached the top floor, with the buildings stylish facade rapidly coming along.

The next phase of development will see the design & manufacturing of the glass facade (Focchi Group) for the top floor lantern restaurant, where restaurateurs will benefit from 8 metre high ceilings & breath-taking 360o views of the city. We cannot wait!

Enjoy the update.

1st August:

Photos by Stephen Giles.

31st July:

29th July:

25th July:

Photos by Elliott Brown.

24th July:

 

 
 
 
 
Photos by Daniel Sturley

21st July

Photos by Elliott Brown.

21st July:

Photos by Stephen Giles.

18 July:

Photos by Elliott Brown.

 
TWITTER: @Buildsweare

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30 passion points
Art, culture & creativity
30 Jul 2020 - FreeTimePays
Introducing

Birmingham Gems (incl. Culture Trail) - the biggest ever collaboration with community starts!

https://www.youtube.com/embed//jU7twXMkVSA

With help of young people on the National Citizens Service run by Sport 4 Life and with the full support of WM Police, we're starting to build the largest digital Culture Trail ever attempted by a City's community.

The Trail promoting our wonderful Birmingham Gems will be fully populated ahead of the Commonwalth Games in 2022.

Thanks also the great UB40.

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Birmingham Gems (incl. Culture Trail) - the biggest ever collaboration with community starts!





With help of young people on the National Citizens Service run by Sport 4 Life and with the full support of WM Police, we're starting to build the largest digital Culture Trail ever attempted by a City's community.

The Trail promoting our wonderful Birmingham Gems will be fully populated ahead of the Commonwalth Games in 2022.

Thanks also the great UB40.


The vision

The project ACT Community will deliver as ‘a curator’ the most inclusive, digitally accessible art and culture trail ever created by any city, bringing together, for the wellness of society, all of community in a massive celebration of place with events held throughout the year and an annual celebration taking place in the banqueting suite of the Birmingham City Council.

Schools, community groups, charities, faith groups, clubs, societies across all districts will be engaged through the art and creative contacts and partnerships already established across every district in Birmingham, bringing together people regardless of disability or mental health.

Building on community ‘spirit’

There is no better time for engaging community in ACT Community and it will offer a great opportunity for the creatives and those passionate about culture to shine.

This bottom up engagement will promote the values delivered by a connected, engaged and cohesive community and build on those values and strengths shown by people during the fight against Coronavirus.

The project will feed off and into the “spirit” shown by community during this difficult period and every year a showcase of community, culture and creativity will be held in celebration of what is being showcased and delivered on the digital trail.

Delivery and logistics

ACT builds on the work already started and funded by philanthropists. This work over the past 2 years has led to the growth of a large and co-ordinated community of people who are passionate about their place and their culture.

ACT also builds on the huge success of an event held at Birmingham’s Council House in January 2020 which showcased the work (art and culture) of over 100 #PeoplewithPassion #BirminghamPassion from across community.

Digitally, the work of our #PeoplewithPassion is followed by over 100,000 people across the UK. Many of these passionate contributors are known to face mental health challenges and for many our platform has become a positive outlet and a form of ‘medicine’ for their wellness.

Through a mix of digital and traditional engagement, we will expand and bring together in one digital space over 1,000 people from across community to promote, share and showcase their place, culture and the creativity of community.

This community will be hosted at www.CreativesWeAre.com

A minimum of 100 people/organisations per district will be given free access to use digital tools and collaborate in populating and maintaining the Art & Culture Trail.

Once restrictions over travel and social distancing are fully lifted, we will utilise drone technology to map and pin the creative and cultural places of interest in key locations.

Mapping software already used for another linked project ‘Birmingham Gems’ and VR technology (see www.BirminghamGems.com) is also available.

The Birmingham Contemporary Art Gallery will operate as the physical city centre hub where creatives from the districts can come together, inspire and be inspired. Here creatives can pitch their ideas, attend wellness workshops and meet potential funders .

All of our community artists and creatives will be invited to join in the annual celebrations at the Council House banqueting suite and will have the chance to display their work.

Benefits of participating

People and organisations involved and participating in the trail and all the associated events and celebrations will benefit in so many ways.

Health & Wellbeing. People will be given the digital and physical opportunity to share their passions and develop their skills.

Belonging. By collaborating in something that has clear social value across the community people take pride in contributing to something with real purpose and value that can be measured.

Digital skills. Our digital workspace with free access to tools will help people grow their digital competencies.

Overriding it all is community wealth and employment by providing a space where new faces are given the opportunity to shine and develop careers.

Evaluating our progress

A quarter by quarter evaluation will cover 3 targets.

First, the development of the trail district by district. With a target of 100 contributors per district, we will monitor how we are progressing against our target of mapping all art, creativity and culture.

Second, the number and coverage of events and participation across community will be monitored to ensure representation, irrespective of ability, skill or location.

Third, and overarching everything, is the social value added from the combined contributions of individuals, alliances and corporate sponsors.

Location

In partnership with over 50 organisations with a direct interest in promoting the city’s culture and with support from the City Council’s neighbourhood team, we will roll out the digital trail across all districts.

Note: This model, with similar support from other Councils, can be expanded to include the whole region.

At regular events (every 3 months), district artists and galleries have the chance to pitch their work and their ideas at The Birmingham Contemporary Art Gallery to an audience they would not ordinarily have the chance to meet.

Wellness workshops held by the Gallery will give creatives much needed support to help them on their journey.

All of these community artists and creatives will be invited to join in the annual celebrations at the Council House banqueting suite and will have the chance to meet corporates, funders and investors of art, design and creativity.

The events will be an opportunity for all those contributing to the art and culture trail to shout out. It will provide the chance for creatives through the ongoing engagement we have with schools, community-based galleries, community groups and charities to connect without physical or geographical barriers.

Our selection of partners and associates will ensure representation of all community and all people irrespective of ability, wealth or location. Giving schools and community groups free access to our community workspace, as partners and stakeholders will ensure the participation of people of all ages in a secure and access rights environment.

The roll out will be inclusive as it will be supported by a range of stakeholders that represent the interests and needs of all groups irrespective of their physical or mental challenges.

Over 50 organisations.across community are being approached to participate in the project and assist in introducing ACT to their community. With these organisations, we will jointly run events to promote the project and bring people together promoting the values and strengths of a cohesive community.

This is just the start!

Funding

This will be a process of matched funding from 3 sources.

First, in order to inject support during and immediately after the coronavirus, we are approaching multiple organisations for funding and grants, including philanthropists. Our target is £150,000 in funding from these sources each year for the next 3 years.

Investors and sponsors, include corporates that keen to see their brand associated with the growth of creatives in the City, will contribute a further £150,000.

The commercial activities conducted at the gallery and the advertising revenue brought in through commercial advertising on the associated Birmingham Gems platform will generate a further £150,000.

The on-line home for all sponsors and supporters will be www.CreativesWeAre.com and the physical home for events, socials and creative pitches will be The Contemporary Art Gallery at the Indoor Arena.

This will cover all costs associated with the delivery and maintenance of two complementary digital ventures including all services, products and administration.

1. Act Community - Art and Culture Trail

2. Birmingham Gems – the City mapped and tracked for visitors

Contact for further details and to arrange a tour of the digital platform: Jonathan Bostock Jonathan@CreativesWeAre.com m: 07432 637322

 

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40 passion points
Green open spaces
30 Jul 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

Dorothy Round and Priory Park in Dudley

In the second Priory Park, Dudley post, we will look at other areas of the park other than the Priory Ruins (see my previous post). Priory Hall is also in the park and is used for weddings. Built in 1825 for the Earls of Dudley. There is a blue plaque here for Duncan Edwards (Manchester United player died in Munich crash of 1958). Also Dorothy Round bronze statue. Dudley born tennis player

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Dorothy Round and Priory Park in Dudley





In the second Priory Park, Dudley post, we will look at other areas of the park other than the Priory Ruins (see my previous post). Priory Hall is also in the park and is used for weddings. Built in 1825 for the Earls of Dudley. There is a blue plaque here for Duncan Edwards (Manchester United player died in Munich crash of 1958). Also Dorothy Round bronze statue. Dudley born tennis player


PRIORY PARK DUDLEY

Priory Park is located in Dudley, West Midlands. A 19 acre site it opened in 1932. The park includes the historic grounds of Dudley Priory. The park has a wood, playing fields and a lily pond. There is also tennis courts, basketball courts, a bowling green, a cricket area and a football pitch. The park was restored in 2013.

My visits were during January 2011 and October 2016 (usually an hour long bus ride from Birmingham to Dudley). Hopefully in the future when the West Midlands Metro line opens here, journey times from Birmingham will be faster.

January 2011

For my last Priory Park post on the Ruins of Dudley Priory click this link: The ruins of Dudley Priory in Priory Park, Dudley.

Continuing on from my Priory Ruins post (above) with Priory Hall and it's gardens.

Priory Hall is a Grade II listed building, built in 1825 in the Tudor Style. It was formerly the seat of the Earls of Dudley. Built of Ashlar. The Earl never lived here but allowed it to be used as a residence and offices for his principle agent of his Dudley estates. This view from the snow covered lily pond.

These days, Priory Halll is used as a training and conference centre and is also used for weddings held by Dudley Register Office.

One last look at Priory Hall before I left the park and walked back into Dudley Town Centre.

The road in the park from Priory Hall towards the roundabout at The Broadway and Priory Road.

This is the lily pond surrounded by an old stone wall. Frozen over by the snowfall at the time. The walls have been built a little bit like a castle.

To the back of the gardens was this shelter. It was built in the 1950s and re-built in the 1990s after suffering from vandalism. The roof suffered badly and this was not re-built. Although it does reduce it's usefulness from sheltering from the rain.

Wooden sculpture in the Priory Hall gardens. It was designed by Jonathan Mulvaney in 1992 and stands close to the lily pond. It is called People Group.

Another view of the wooden People Group sculpture from the back, looking towards the lily pond.

October 2016

More than 5 years after my last visit. This time mainly to see the statue of Dorothy Round and to find the blue plaque of Duncan Edwards.

Since my last visit, the park had been restored and these new sculpted gates installed. This was near the entrance at Priory Road and The Broadway. The decorative gateway was designed by Steve Field and installed in 2013.

Another angle of the same gates. By the looks of it, they illustrate Dudley's medieval history.

Looking back through the gates to the roundabout. Directions to Dudley Zoo and Castle. Also to the Black Country Living Museum.

One more view of the Priory Park gates.

It was autumn, so there was a lot of leaves on the ground. Was a view from here towards Dudley Castle.

This was the zoomed in view of Dudley Castle from Priory Park. In ruins now, it was built from 1070 and in use until at least 1750. Built of limestone. Dudley Zoo is now located in those grounds. It's a Grade I listed building. For my West Midlands Castle post click here: Castles within the West Midlands region.

Trees in the park with the leaves all over the lawn. Priory Park is the start of the Limestone Walk.

That day, there was a wedding on at Priory Hall. And saw a pair of wedding cars.

The wedding cars look old, but are probably modern builds to look like they are decades old. Didn't stay around here long as the wedding group was having their photos taken and didn't want to disturb them.

Heading past the tennis courts as I started to look for the Dorothy Round statue.

And now to the Dorothy Round statue. It was called The Return of Dorothy Round and by the sculptor John McKenna, unveiled in 2013. She was a World Number 1 British female tennis player. She was born in Dudley. It is near the tennis courts.

Close up view of the statue. Born in 1909 in Dudley, she died in 1982 in Kidderminster, aged 73. She won the Women's singles title at Wimbledon in 1934 and 1937. She also won the Australian Championships in 1935.

Wide view of the Dorothy Round statue with the tennis courts.

This is The Pavilion. It is where you would find the blue plaque in memory of Duncan Edwards.

A front view of The Pavilion. There are public toilets to the left and right. It was originally built in the 1930s but was renovated around 2013. It now includes the rangers offices, toilets and an educational space.

Here's the blue plaque for Duncan Edwards. A Footballer of genius. Born in Dudley in 1936, died in the Munich air disaster of 1958. He played for Manchester United and England. He grew up on the Priory Estate and attended Priory Primary School. The plaque was from Dudley Metropolitan Borough Council.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown. Thanks for all the followers.

 

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70 passion points
Modern Architecture
30 Jul 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

The Mailbox from Suffolk Street Queensway and from the Canalside over the years

Most of these photos of The Mailbox were taken in the years before the 2015 refurbishment. The main entrance to The Mailbox up the steps from Royal Mail Street can be seen from Suffolk Street Queensway. The Canalside with all the restaurants and bars is close to Gas Street Basin at the sharp turn of the Worcester & Birmingham Canal. The Cube joined it in 2010.

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The Mailbox from Suffolk Street Queensway and from the Canalside over the years





Most of these photos of The Mailbox were taken in the years before the 2015 refurbishment. The main entrance to The Mailbox up the steps from Royal Mail Street can be seen from Suffolk Street Queensway. The Canalside with all the restaurants and bars is close to Gas Street Basin at the sharp turn of the Worcester & Birmingham Canal. The Cube joined it in 2010.


The Mailbox

The Mailbox opened to the public in December 2000. Previously the original building had been used as Royal Mail's main sorting office for Birmingham. It was built in 1970. It replaced the old Victorian head post office in Victoria Square (now Victoria Square House). The building was designed by R. H. Ousman of the Ministry of Public Building and Works. Before that, it was the location of a railway goods yard, which had links to the Worcester & Birmingham Canal and Gas Street Basin. There is also an underground tunnel which linked the building to New Street Station.

The first redevelopment took place from 1997 until 2000. The architect was Associated Architects who now have offices at The Mailbox at the corner of Severn Street and Commercial Street. BBC Birmingham moved from Pebble Mill to The Mailbox in 2004.

The second redevelopment took place from 2013 until 2015. This time the architects was Stanton Williams. The Mailbox was given a roof, as it was previously open air in the malls. Harvey Nichols moved the front of the building to units further inside. (I'll cover this regeneration in a future post apart from the photos posted below).

In this post, we will be looking at the exterior that you can see from Suffolk Street Queensway and from the Canalside. The buildings do also go up Severn Street and Commercial Street (but we won't be looking at that side).

Suffolk Street Queensway

Some of my earliest photos of The Mailbox taken during April 2009. The view below nea Brunel Street Car Park. Probably seen from Brunel Street and close to Navigation Street. The Orion Building to the left.

The Mailbox in red seen from Suffolk Street Queensway, looking down Royal Mail Street. Designed to look like you can pop a letter in a postbox. Harvey Nichols was at the front. The Malmaison Hotel was also in the building by this point in time.

With a change of camera by June 2009, I got a then new photo of The Mailbox from Suffolk Street Queensway. Severn Street is to the left.

My earliest nightshots of The Mailbox were taken during December 2009. I was probably heading to a work Christmas Party at the time.

All lit up in red with Christmas trees outside and this bus or coach ghosting as it went past towards the Queensway tunnels.

Similar view in December 2012 at night. You normally have to walk under the Queensway through a square which is lit up.

By July 2013, the redevelopment of The Mailbox would be starting soon. Around this time was one of the summers when the Queensway tunnels were closed for modernisation works. Was also a taxi rank at The Mailbox on Royal Mail Street.

In this March 2014 view of The Mailbox, the redevelopment was underway. At the front it said "Still open, still luxurious as we build you a better Mailbox."

Harvey Nichols during July 2014. The main entrance was closed, so you had to either walk to the restaurants and bars via Severn Street. Or get to Harvey Nichols via the car park. Or straight ahead for the Malmaison Bar and Brasserie.

By April 2015 The Mailbox and Harvey Nichols was looking a bit like a wrapped present with a bow. Main entrance was still closed.

The Mailbox was open fully again by October 2015. There was now a lot of security guards inside, so you have to be careful carrying a big camera around inside (or put it away and use your smartphone camera instead). "Life Made Beautiful". Harvey Nichols had opened in there new store further inside.

A day later and got this view of The Mailbox from Suffolk Street Queensway.

Another nightshot taken of The Mailbox during November 2015. Always rushhour traffic on Suffolk Street Queensway coming out of the Queensway tunnels.

Canalside

Got my earliest Canalside photos of The Mailbox during June 2009. This view to the entrance to The Mailbox (left). BBC Birmingham are in the offices above.

Originally there used to be a narrowboat mooring area down there. And you used to be able to get the Waterbus from The Mailbox around the City Centre canals (never went on it myself). The original steps at the time led down to the restaurants and bars. Apparently this basin is called the Refuge Basin.

There used to be space for two narrowboats to be moored here. Such as Away2Dine. These days they have to be moored around the Worcester Bar. They could also be hired for narrowboating holidays (at least the one on the right could).

The route of the Salvage Turn Bridge was different at the time. It would be altered a year later in 2010.

The Cube was under construction at the time to the right of The Mailbox.

New steps were opened by May 2010.

This gave access to an outdoor eating area for the restaurant down there. Also somewhere to sit on the new steps.

Behind that living wall was the tunnel under the Mailbox that leads to New Street Station. It is now sealed off from the Worcester & Birmingham Canal. People have been on tours of the tunnel, but I never have (not even sure where the entrance is, must be a secret).

With The Cube nearing completion and getting ready to open, in June 2010 the route of the Salvage Turn Bridge was rebuilt,

The previous bases in the canal were still there, but they would be eventually removed. At the time Bar Epernay and Pennyblacks were at The Mailbox.

Another route up to The Mailbox is up this path from Holliday Street. It follows on from Bridge Street. But there are steps at the bottom and top, and is quite steep. But there are lifts inside of The Mailbox for disabled and older people to use. Seen in July 2010. Go this way if you want to avoid going into The Mailbox from the main entrance.

In December 2010 I got the two views below from the Salvage Turn Bridge. Snow and ice on the canal. Was also a Christmas tree installed on a base, usually where the narrowboats used to moor up.

Looking down the metal steps from the Salvage Turn Bridge to Pennyblacks. Was still bases in the canal from the old location of the metal footbridge.

The Waterbus seen moored at The Mailbox during April 2012. You can get it from here to Brindleyplace and Sherborne Wharf and it was called Ariel. At the time there was a Pizza Express and a bar restaurant called The Oriential down there. Never been on it myself.

Some August 2014 canalside views. Red Peppers was to the left of the Canalside entrance to The Mailbox. Steps down to the path that leads to Holliday Street and Bridge Street on the left.

Côte Brasserie had outdoor seating to the right of the new steps outside with at lleast one parasol to keep custoemrs dry.

Only 5 years before, part of this area was part of the canal. But was now built over for restaurant and bar use. Must be pleasant to sit out there and eat a meal in the sunshine!

An October 2015 view to the Canalside entrance of The Mailbox. This was after the last redevelopment was completed / opened. Everyman Cinema is to the right of here.

In April 2016 AC Hotel Birmingham was being insalled in The Mailbox. Above was Cafe Rouge and Zizzi to the right.

Snow and ice during March 2018 (the Beast from the East). The view seen under the Salvage Turn Bridge towards Aluna. A Canada goose was standing on one leg on the ice.

In August 2018, I saw this Higher Access cherry picker / scissor lift outside of Bar Estilo and the Everyman Cinema. The footpath around it was closed at the time.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown. Thanks for all the followers.

 

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40 passion points
Construction & regeneration
29 Jul 2020 - Elliott Brown
News & Updates

Congreve Passage from Paradise Place in 2010 to Paradise Birmingham in 2020

As of July 2020, Congreve Passage has been reopened by Paradise Birmingham between Chamberlain Square and Great Charles Street Queensway. It runs between One Chamberlain Square and the Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery. It was closed in late 2015 (or early 2016) to allow for the demolition of Birmingham Central Library and the construction of One Chamberlain Square (that is now complete)

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Congreve Passage from Paradise Place in 2010 to Paradise Birmingham in 2020





As of July 2020, Congreve Passage has been reopened by Paradise Birmingham between Chamberlain Square and Great Charles Street Queensway. It runs between One Chamberlain Square and the Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery. It was closed in late 2015 (or early 2016) to allow for the demolition of Birmingham Central Library and the construction of One Chamberlain Square (that is now complete)


Congreve Passage links Chamberlain Square to Great Charles Street Queensway and Paradise Circus Queensway. It was once called Congreve Street before Birmingham Central Library was built from 1969 until it opened in 1974. When the new Library of Birmingham opened in Centenary Square in 2013, the old Central Library closed. It was demolished from late 2015 into 2016. This meant that Paradise Birmingham had to close off Congreve Passage. And it remained closed until they reopened it near the end of July 2020.

21st August 2010 on Congreve Passage

Heading out of Chamberlain Square I headed up Congreve Passage away from the crowds. There used to be trees here and flower beds. On the left of the Central Library was a poem by William Hutton from 1803.

There was also pieces of art on the wall of the library behind the trees.

This concrete footbridge linked the Central Library to the Museum & Art Gallery.

Looking back to Chamberlain Square and Victoria Square. Was overseas students in the square with orange backpacks and jackets.

Steps on the right go to Paradise Place. Which at the time was a side entrance into Paradise Forum.

Road sign for Congreve Passage, close to the Great Charles Street Queensway end.

5th August 2012 on Congreve Passage

Flower towers were along Congreve Passage in an attempt to make it look nice. There was also a Victorian style lamppost on the right.

Despite the flowers, the concrete bridge was still there (it wouldn't be demolished until 2016).

A nice red flower bed surrounded by a concrete base. While it looks nice, the concrete would have to go by 2016.

4th November 2012 on Congreve Passage

Pair of cherry pickers outside of the Central Library on Congreve Passage. In the last years of the libraries life, it had the Todo es Posible street art by Lucy McLaughlan. But it wouldn't survive the 2016 demolition.

20th February 2016 at Congreve Passage

Paradise Birmingham had closed off Congreve Passage to the public. No access to Centenary Square / Broad Street / Copthorne Hotel.

Pedestrians were diverted via what was Edmund Street and Margaret Street if they wanted to get to Great Charles Street Queensway. Maybe the last time to see the Todo es Possible art before the library was knocked down on this side during 2016.

8th February 2020 look at Congreve Passage

The view from Paradise Circus Queensway near Great Charles Street Queensway. There was now a gate / fence at the end of Congreve Passage to the right of the Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery.

My first look at Congreve Passage in 4 years. It looks different. No Central Library or concrete footbridge. You can see the statue of Queen Victoria, Victoria Square House and the Town Hall from this vantage point.

21st July 2020 on Congreve Passage

I saw on Twitter that Congreve Passage was now open again, so I got the bus into town and walked up from the Bullring. Saw a PCSO on a bicycle near One Chamberlain Square.

It has changed a lot around here. Paving in Chamberlain Square is almost finished. One Chamberlain Square is complete, and The Dishroom is now open (delayed by the lockdown).

The old Congreve Passage road signs remains on BM & AG.

The museum exterior is looking much cleaner, especially since the concrete footbridge was demolished 4 years ago. The stonework was also restored.

Getting towards Great Charles Street Queensway. Site on the left is still behind hoardings.

Looking up Congreve Passage towards Chamberlain Square from Great Charles Street Queensway. It's good to be open again after so many years. Looks better and cleaner too!

From here you can either walk to the Jewellery Quarter, crossing at the lights. Or walk past Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery on Great Charles Street Queensway (the museum remains closed sadly due to the pandemic).

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown. Thanks for all the followers.

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50 passion points

Top Contributors

Daniel Sturley
BirminghamWeAre points: 21K
Combined FreeTimePays points: 52K
Elliott Brown
BirminghamWeAre points: 21K
Combined FreeTimePays points: 66K
FreeTimePays
BirminghamWeAre points: 9651
Combined FreeTimePays points: 22K
Stephen Giles
BirminghamWeAre points: 2780
Combined FreeTimePays points: 14K
Karl Newton
BirminghamWeAre points: 1470
Combined FreeTimePays points: 2910

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