Photographed at Wrexham Museum by Paul Davies. It is unclear at the moment where it was made.
This works was in Gresford and operated from 1888 to 1924. Photos by Frank Lawson.
Photo by Eric Taylor.
Photo by Andrew Morley.
Roman was a trade name of Clark & Rea whose the partnership was dissolved in 1903 with Clark continuing the business. Photo by David Kitching.
This tiny country brickyard was originally owned by the Evans family of Old Hall, who leased the yard to Joseph Collins in 1893. Its fortunes were very troubled and despite refurbishment in 1905 it closed for good in 1909.
Photo by Colin Driver.
Photo by Frank Lawson.
Photo by Greg Julian.
Photo by Bill Duff.
The Abenbury works was alongside the Wrexham to Ellesmere railway line, it closed in 1981 and is now a housing estate.
Photo by David Kitching.
The Ffrith Fireclay Co. was a small works situated in a steeply wooded valley near Brymbo. It grew out of a small colliery concern sometime around 1890 but appears to have closed before 1914. A later company of the same name did exist to mine the site's fireclay.
GWERSYLLT SILICA BRICK CO. LTD. Head Office and Works: GWERSYLLT, NR. WREXHAM. T.A., "Wrexham 2453". T.N., Wrexham 2453. Works: PANT WORKS, PENYCAE, NR. WREXHAM. T.A., "Rhos 24". T.N., Rhos 24. Established 1916. Silica bricks. Trade Name: Gwersyll.
Llay Hall works was near Cefn y Bedd, west of Wrexham. It was on a large site which originally featured a wire mill, colliery and brickworks. The colliery lasted until 1949 while the brickworks closed in 1975.
David Capper found this very old one in the River Alyn following flooding
George Clark Pattinson and William Pattison had a little country brickyard in Coedpoeth - just down the hill from Vron colliery. Photos by Lukas.
Vron bricks were made at the Vron colliery in Coedpoeth. The colliery was sunk in 1806 and the first record of brick making is in 1860. The end of brick production came in 1911 and the colliery finally closed in 1931. Photo by David Kitching.
Made at the Westminster Colliery, Summerhill/Brynhyfryd near Wrexham. The colliery closed in 1925.
One of Wrexham's longest lived works and a close companion to Davies Brothers Abenbury Works - see above. Both works became part of Thomas Marshalls and both closed in 1981.