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MOSS SIDE is an inner-city area and electoral ward of Manchester
Manchester
, England. It lies 1.9 miles (3.1 km) south of Manchester
Manchester
city centre and had a population of 18,902 at the 2011 census . Moss Side
Moss Side
is bounded by the neighbourhoods of Hulme to the north, Chorlton-on-Medlock
Chorlton-on-Medlock
, Rusholme
Rusholme
and Fallowfield to the east, Whalley Range to the south, and Old Trafford
Trafford
to the west.

In and around Moss Side
Moss Side
are the public parks of Whitworth Park
Whitworth Park
and Alexandra Park . The east of Moss Side
Moss Side
is close to the Manchester
Manchester
and Manchester
Manchester
Metropolitan universities and is a popular residential area for students. Between 1923 and 2003, Manchester
Manchester
City played at Maine Road in Moss Side.

CONTENTS

* 1 History * 2 Governance * 3 Geography * 4 Redevelopment
Redevelopment
and regeneration

* 5 Industry

* 5.1 Brewing * 5.2 Universities * 5.3 Other industry

* 6 Demography

* 6.1 Changing age structure of the population

* 7 Community * 8 Education * 9 Religion * 10 Sports * 11 Notable people * 12 Notes * 13 References * 14 External links

HISTORY

Main article: History of Manchester
Manchester

Historically a part of Lancashire
Lancashire
, Moss Side
Moss Side
was formerly a rural township and chapelry within the parish of Manchester
Manchester
and hundred of Salford . Thought to be named after a great moss which stretched from Rusholme
Rusholme
to Chorlton-cum-Hardy
Chorlton-cum-Hardy
, the earliest mention of the area is in 1533 when it contained part of the estates of Trafford
Trafford
. Moss Side is described in the opening chapter of Elizabeth Gaskell
Elizabeth Gaskell
's Mary Barton as a rural idyll with a 'deep clear pool' and an old black and white timber framed farmhouse, later identified as Pepperhill Farm. Following the Industrial Revolution
Industrial Revolution
there was a process of unplanned urbanisation and a rapid increase in population size. The population in 1801 was 151 but by 1901 this had increased to 26,677. The industrial growth of the area resulted in a densely populated area, so much so, that a part of the township of Moss Side
Moss Side
was amalgamated into the expanding city of Manchester
Manchester
in 1885, with the rest joining in 1904.

Mass development in Moss Side
Moss Side
occurred in the late 19th and early 20th centuries when large numbers of red brick terraced houses were built, and soon attracted numerous Irish immigrants and other working people.

Manchester
Manchester
City F.C. moved to a new stadium on Maine Road
Maine Road
on 25 August 1923, having moved from Hyde Road , Ardwick
Ardwick
; on its opening it was one of the most capacious sports stadiums in the United Kingdom, capable of holding up to 85,000 spectators. The club would play there for the next 80 years. Bell tower of former Greenheys School in Moss Side
Moss Side

During the Manchester
Manchester
Blitz in the Second World War
Second World War
many of the terraced houses were damaged by German bombing on the night of 22/23 December 1940.

Migrants from the Indian subcontinent
Indian subcontinent
and Caribbean
Caribbean
settled in the locality during the 1950s and 1960s, and by the 1980s Moss Side
Moss Side
was the hub of Manchester's Afro- Caribbean
Caribbean
community .

During the 1960s and early 1970s, Manchester
Manchester
City Council demolished many of the Victorian and Edwardian
Edwardian
terraced houses to the west of Moss Side
Moss Side
and replaced these with new residential properties.

In 1981, the Moss Side
Moss Side
area was one of England's inner city areas affected by a series of riots . Analysts trace the 1970s origins of Manchester's gang crime to social deprivation in the south-central part of the city – Hulme , Longsight and Moss Side
Moss Side
– where the activity of the underground economy encouraged a trade in illegal narcotics and firearms contributing to Manchester's later nickname of "Gunchester". "Turf wars" between rival drugs 'gangs', resulted in a high number of fatal shootings. During what has been termed the Madchester
Madchester
phase of the history of Manchester
Manchester
, narcotic trade in the city became "extremely lucrative" and in the early 1990s a gang war started between two groups vying for control of the market in Manchester
Manchester
city centre – the ' Cheetham Hill
Cheetham Hill
Gang' and The 'Gooch Close Gang', in Cheetham Hill
Cheetham Hill
and Moss Side, respectively. There were several high-profile shootings associated with gangs and drugs in this area during the 1990s and into the 21st century. The last gang related gun fatality in Moss Side
Moss Side
was in 2006. Aided by the work of Xcalibre, the Greater Manchester
Greater Manchester
Police 's task force, founded in 2004, and the multiagency Integrated Gang Management Unit, gang related shootings in the area have fallen by about 90% in recent years.

In April 1994, The Independent
The Independent
newspaper highlighted Moss Side
Moss Side
as one of the most deprived areas on Britain, and as having some of the highest crime rates. Drug abuse was described as one of the area's biggest problems, with gun crime rates being so high that there had recently been 400 armed incidents reported within a 12-month period. Ambulance crews had resorted to wearing body armour after having to deal with a string of mostly drug-related shootings. Several doctors had been robbed of medical bags at knife point after being called out to local patients. A number of police vehicles had been fire-bombed and there had been reports of attempted ambushes on police patrols. Unemployment stood at nearly 30% – up to three times the national average in the early 1990s.

Many of the flats in neighbouring Hulme were demolished in the 1990s to make way for new low rise homes. Housing on the Alexandra Park Estate in the west of Moss Side
Moss Side
has been renovated and the streets redesigned to reduce the fear of crime .

GOVERNANCE

Moss Side
Moss Side
electoral ward within Manchester
Manchester
City Council . Further information: Manchester
Manchester
City Council

Moss Side
Moss Side
is part of the Manchester
Manchester
Central constituency, represented by the Labour Party MP Lucy Powell
Lucy Powell
. Councillors

Moss Side
Moss Side
is a ward within the local authority of Manchester
Manchester
City Council . The ward is represented by Labour Councillors Emily Rowles, Sameen Ali and Mahadi Hussein Sharif Mahamed.

*

Emily Rowles (Lab) *

Sameen Ali (Lab) *

Mahadi Hussein Sharif Mahamed (Lab)

ELECTION COUNCILLOR COUNCILLOR COUNCILLOR

2004

Roy Walters (Lab )

Locita Brandy (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2006

Roy Walters (Lab )

Locita Brandy (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2007

Roy Walters (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2008

Roy Walters (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2010

Roy Walters (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2011

Roy Walters (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2012

Roy Walters (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2014

Emily Rowles (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2015

Emily Rowles (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Alistair Cox (Lab )

2016

Emily Rowles (Lab )

Sameen Ali (Lab )

Mahadi Hussein Sharif Mahamed (Lab )

indicates seat up for re-election.

GEOGRAPHY

Moss Side
Moss Side
lies either side of the A5103 (Princess Road) , the main road out of Manchester
Manchester
towards Northenden , Manchester
Manchester
Airport , the M56 motorway
M56 motorway
and Chester
Chester
. Parallel to this is Alexandra Road, which continues as Alexandra Road South past Alexandra Park (Alexandra Road was formerly one of two main shopping streets in Moss Side). Landmarks on Princess Road are the Royal Brewery and the Princess Road Bus Depot, built originally for the tramways in 1909 and used by Stagecoach Manchester
Manchester
until 2010. Princess Road and Princess Park in Moss Side.

The western border of the Moss Side
Moss Side
Ward is bounded in part by Withington
Withington
Road. Parts of the eastern border are bounded by Wilmslow Road , where it meets Whitworth Park, and Parkfield Street. To the south, the border includes Alexandra Park, Horton Road and part of Platt Lane. To the north, the ward border mainly runs along Moss Lane East.

The built environment of Moss Side
Moss Side
is broadly characterised as a high-density residential area. This includes mainly Victorian and Edwardian
Edwardian
terraces to the east and centre, with more recent developments, primarily the Alexandra Park Estate, built in the 1970s to the west of Princess Road.

The Moss Side
Moss Side
Sports and Leisure Complex (north of Moss Lane West) was upgraded for the 2002 Commonwealth Games
2002 Commonwealth Games
and has a gym and a variety of other sporting facilities.

NEIGHBOURING DISTRICTS AND PLACES.

Old Trafford
Trafford
Hulme Chorlton-on-Medlock
Chorlton-on-Medlock

Old Trafford
Trafford
Whalley Range MOSS SIDE Rusholme
Rusholme

Whalley Range Whalley Range Fallowfield Fallowfield

REDEVELOPMENT AND REGENERATION

Great Western Street runs through the centre of Moss Side. Wykeham Street with the Maine Place development in the background

Moss Side
Moss Side
has benefited from very substantial redevelopment and regeneration since the mid-1990s including improvement of the existing housing and residential environment along with several major housing projects currently in process or nearing completion. There has been considerable renovation of existing housing stock, such as local terrace housing and the Alexandra Park Estate, .

A large site on Great Western Street has been developed by Moss Care Housing Ltd. to provide a mix of 2,3 and 4-bedroom properties, with different tenures, some rental and others offered as shared ownership or for sale .

The former Manchester
Manchester
City F.C. Maine Road
Maine Road
site is in the process of redevelopment, marketed as Maine Place, primarily as 2, 3 and 4-bedroom houses but including a limited number of flats, for sale or shared ownership, with many homes completed and occupied, along with a primary school, now open, and a health centre planned.

The Bowes Street area, adjoining Princess Road, has been redeveloped, at the cost of £17 million, including the renovation or transformation, with some new build, of 155 properties in five streets. Reported as being 'built or converted to a very high standard of eco-friendliness , with solar panels , water butts , thermal "skin" insulation and sun pipes being used' and aiming to offer 2, 3 and 4-bedroom homes with 'low running costs', the development plan states its aim, along with that at Maine Road, as being to provide mixed type "higher specification" housing, "diversify tenure" and promote the area as a "neighbourhood of choice".

Marketed as "Infusion Homes", the properties were launched on the market on 26 February 2011. On 9 May, sales demand was reported as strong, with 60% of the properties having been sold. On 11 May the development was awarded the UK's Best Affordable Housing Scheme at the national Housing Excellence Awards 2011

Land adjacent to the development, formerly occupied by Bilsborrow primary school and the Stagecoach bus depot , both demolished as part of regeneration, remains vacant with no clear future use at present, though local community groups have short term plans to use the space for a gardening/food growing project.

The impact of regeneration and redevelopment in changing perceptions of the area was demonstrated in The Guardian
The Guardian
Saturday magazine, dated 8 September 2012, when Moss Side
Moss Side
appeared in the long running Let's Move To series.

INDUSTRY

BREWING

Moss Side
Moss Side
has a long history of brewing, dating from the nineteenth century. Royal Brewery, Moss Lane East

The ROYAL BREWERY brewed Kestrel, McEwan's and Harp Lager
Harp Lager
until recently but is now owned by Heineken
Heineken
for the production of Foster\'s Lager . There has been a brewery on this site since 1875. Originally built as the Albert Brewery, by 1915 it had become known as the Moss Side Brewery. A report in the 1880s commented:

"The water at the brewery is of exceptionally good quality, containing all the necessary elements for producing the finest ales, which cannot be surpassed in the district for their brightness, purity and flavour".

The brewery was later acquired by Walker and Homfrays and merged into Wilsons in 1949. The brewery again merged with Websters brewery in 1985, was sold to Courage in 1990, before takeover by Heineken
Heineken
in 2008. Prior to its expansion, part of the site of the Royal Brewery, where Moss Lane East meets Princess Road, was occupied by a library, fire station and police station.

HYDES BREWERY on Moss Lane West was built in 1861, established by the Graetorix Brothers and originally known as the Queen's Brewery. It was sold to Hydes in 1898 and became known as Hydes Anvil Brewery. Beer was brewed at the site until 2012, when Hydes moved production to a new building in Salford . The brewery building itself is grade II listed and is awaiting redevelopment.

Established in 2010, the MOSS CIDER PROJECT is a local community enterprise which takes donations of apples from trees in Moss Side
Moss Side
and the surrounding area and makes them into cider and apple juice. Those who donate the apples get a share of what is produced.

UNIVERSITIES

Moss Side
Moss Side
is near the University of Manchester
Manchester
, Manchester
Manchester
Royal Infirmary , and, situated further north, Manchester
Manchester
Metropolitan University . In 2009, Manchester
Manchester
Metropolitan University announced its plan to construct a new £120m campus at Birley Fields in nearby Hulme.

OTHER INDUSTRY

The northern England
England
office of Aquatech Pressmain, which specialises in the 'supply of fluid pumping equipment to the Building Services, Process and Water Industries', is located in Moss Side.

Bridgewater Hospital, on Princess Road, is a private hospital that provides a range of healthcare treatments.

DEMOGRAPHY

Further information: Demography of Greater Manchester
Greater Manchester

In 2007, the Moss Side
Moss Side
ward was estimated to have a total population of 17,537, of which 8,785 were male and 8,752 were female. Moss Side is noted as an area with a greater population density and a faster population growth than other areas of the city of Manchester, with an increase of 17.4% between 2001 and 2007. The " Moss Side
Moss Side
ward profile: Version 2010/1", produced by Manchester
Manchester
City Council , points to a significant shift in the demography of Moss Side, in terms of age structure, from the middle of the last decade and projected into the middle of this decade, with more in the under 10 and 25–35 age groups, suggesting an increase in families with younger children. Other sources indicate an accompanying change in Moss Side's ethnic population, with an estimated marked percentage increase in the Afro-Caribbean, Indian, Somali, Chinese and Eastern European communities between 2007 and 2015.

CHANGING AGE STRUCTURE OF THE POPULATION

ESTIMATED CHANGE IN AGE GROUPS FOR 2011 AND 2015

MOSS SIDE ALL PERSONS CHANGE 2007–11: CHANGE 2011–15:

2011 2015 NUMBER % CHANGE NUMBER % CHANGE

ALL AGES 18,745 19,794 1208 6.9% 1048 5.6%

0–4 1,841 1,995 317 20.8% 154 8.4%

5–9 1,317 1,551 116 9.6% 234 17.8%

10–14 902 959 -133 -12.8% 56 6.2%

15–19 1,445 1,332 -149 -9.3% -113 -7.8%

20–24 2,898 2,770 146 5.3% -128 -4.4%

25–29 2,483 2,643 414 20.0% 160 6.4%

30–34 1,759 2,103 394 28.9% 344 19.5%

35–39 1,098 1,244 6 0.5% 147 13.4%

40–44 1,052 1,057 46 4.6% 5 0.5%

45–49 863 899 67 8.4% 36 4.2%

50–54 668 724 31 4.9% 56 8.4%

55–59 476 528 -36 -7.1% 52 10.9%

60–64 524 493 90 20.8% -31 -5.9%

65–69 460 537 -23 -4.8% 77 16.7%

70–74 383 368 -27 -6.6% -15 -3.8%

75–79 284 294 -22 -7.1% 10 3.6%

80–84 177 174 -28 -13.4% -3 -2.0%

85+ 115 122 -1 -1.0% 8 6.6%

MANCHESTER 492,800 520,500 34,664 7.6% 27,700 5.6%

Source: Manchester
Manchester
City Council

COMMUNITY

Moss Side
Moss Side
Community Allotment

Moss Side
Moss Side
has longstanding Afro- Caribbean
Caribbean
and South Asian populations. There has also been a recent increase in residents from other communities, including those from Somalia and Eastern Europe.

A number of local community and voluntary groups provide social support, as well as cultural and leisure opportunities to each of these communities. These organisations and institutions include The West Indian Sports and Social Club, the African and Caribbean
Caribbean
Mental Health Service, and the African- Caribbean
Caribbean
Care Group, which serve the Afro- Caribbean
Caribbean
community. The Caribbean
Caribbean
Carnival of Manchester
Manchester
is also held in the area every August, usually in Alexandra Park. The Indian Senior Citizens group provides support for the elderly within the Indian community. Additionally, the Somali Bravanese Sisters and the Polish School Manchester
Manchester
cater to the Somali and Polish communities, respectively.

The Reno was a late night club at the junction of Princess Road and Moss Lane East in Moss Side. The Reno and the Nile (upstairs from the Reno) were Manchester's most famous drinking clubs for the city's West Indian community and played a key role in the development of black culture in the city.

Moss Side
Moss Side
is also home to a population with a keen interest in green politics and sustainable living , with initiatives such as the Moss Cider Project and Carbon Co-op. Moss Side
Moss Side
Community Allotment states its aim as involving volunteers in growing and making available locally produced organic food. A local disused space, known as 'The Triangle', involved a community group in regenerating wasteground into a communal garden. Other groups, such as Bowes Street Residents Association have sought to 'green' the area through the use of 'alley gating' and planting in contained alleys. The 'meanwhile garden' on the site of the former bus depot is currently being turned into an apple orchard. With the aim of changing perceptions of the area, a group of local residents acting as 'community ambassadors' was also formed in January 2012.

The Millennium Powerhouse youth service caters for 8- to 25-year-olds and includes a music studio, fitness studio, dance studio, sports hall and offers information and advice to young people, including a library, along with recreational and sport groups. Windrush Millennium Centre, which provides adult education and other community facilities, is situated on Alexandra Road. Additionally, the area features a number of Polish and Indian restaurants and eateries. It has also in recent years seen the opening of several Somali cafes.

EDUCATION

Manchester
Manchester
Academy school in Moss Side
Moss Side

In 2003, the Ducie High School was replaced by the independently run Manchester
Manchester
Academy , with the aim of overcoming barriers to education and achievement faced by young people in the community. In April 2009, the Manchester
Manchester
Evening News reported the Academy has met with success in raising educational standards in the area and, by 2010, 81% of pupils achieved A*–C grades at GCSE
GCSE
, compared with 13% at the former Ducie High School. In November 2009, it won the Academy Partnership Award, at the UK Education Business Awards, whilst, in July 2010, Academy pupils were named as national debating finalists at the Debate Mate competition at the House of Lords
House of Lords
. In December 2010, it was reported that this 'once failing school' was 'now named as one of UK's best'.

The area has four primary schools: St Mary's Church of England, Claremont, Webster and the new Divine Mercy Roman Catholic, on the site of the former 'Maine Road' Manchester
Manchester
City Football Club stadium, created from the merger of St Edward's and Bishop Bilsborrow Memorial Roman Catholic schools. In July 2014, St Mary's Church of England Primary School won the Times Educational Supplement
Times Educational Supplement
national Primary School of the Year award.

The Windrush Millennium Centre on Alexandra Road provides facilities for courses of college and adult education, including some run by the City College Manchester
Manchester
and Manchester
Manchester
College of Arts and Technology . Manchester
Manchester
City Council runs the Greenheys Adult Learning Centre on Upper Lloyd Street.

RELIGION

Christ Church, Moss Side
Moss Side
Moss Side
Moss Side
Good Friday
Good Friday
walk crossing Princess Road

The original St James's Church (Church of England), Princess Road, was built in 1887–88 (architect John Lowe): of red brick in the Perpendicular revival style. This has now been replaced by a modern brick building which also contains offices used by local community groups.

Christ Church , Lloyd Street North, is an Anglican
Anglican
church of 1899–1904 by W. Cecil Hardisty and is a Grade II*
Grade II*
listed building as of 24 April 1987.

There are two Roman Catholic churches, the Church of Divine Mercy, a Polish church founded in 1961, which is on Moss Lane East; and the Church of Our Lady (founded 1949). The Polish church occupies a former Methodist chapel built about 1875 in the Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
style and contains stained glass windows commemorating victims of the Holocaust
Holocaust
. It is a few yards south of Christ Church.

The former Swedenborgian
Swedenborgian
Church also dates from 1888 and is Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
in style.

SPORTS

From 1923, Moss Side
Moss Side
was the location of Manchester
Manchester
City F.C. 's stadium at Maine Road
Maine Road
which on several occasions in its early years drew crowds of more than 80,000. However its capacity was gradually reduced over the years and by the mid-1990s it held just under 35,000 spectators all seated. Plans to rebuild the stadium to seat 45,000 were abandoned in favour of moving to the City of Manchester
Manchester
Stadium . Maine Road
Maine Road
has since been demolished and a mixed development of two-, three-, and four-bedroom houses, flats, and a primary school has been built on the site.

NOTABLE PEOPLE

See also: List of people from Manchester
Manchester

The author Anthony Burgess
Anthony Burgess
, although born in Harpurhey
Harpurhey
, lived in Moss Side
Moss Side
as a child, as did historian Michael Wood . The clergyman and submarine inventor George Garrett was a Church of England
England
vicar in Moss Side. The political activist Emmeline Pankhurst
Emmeline Pankhurst
was born in Moss Side. The DJ " A Guy Called Gerald ", real name Gerald Simpson, grew up in Moss Side. British rock musician and composer Barry Adamson was born in Moss Side. His debut solo album Moss Side Story is an imaginary soundtrack to a thriller set in Moss Side
Moss Side

NOTES

* ^ "City of Manchester
Manchester
Ward population 2011". Retrieved 5 January 2016. * ^ " Moss Side
Moss Side
and Rusholme
Rusholme
District Centre Local Plan". Manchester City Council. 2007. p. 52. * ^ A B C W.E.E.A. (11 November 1904). "Pepperhill Farm". Manchester
Manchester
Guardian . * ^ "Moss Side". Greater Manchester
Greater Manchester
County Record Office. Archived from the original on 11 February 2011. * ^ " Maine Road
Maine Road
Site History". Maine Road
Maine Road
Art Programme. Retrieved 23 June 2013. * ^ A B C Ravenscroft, Nick (11 September 2006). "Killing surprises few in Moss Side". BBC News. * ^ A B Randell, Tom (15 September 2006). "North West: Trying to banish \'Gunchester\'". BBC News. * ^ "A street guide to gangs in Manchester". BBC Manchester. 6 January 2003. * ^ Osuh, Chris (7 April 2009). "Gooch Gang Smashed". Manchester Evening News . * ^ "Funding boost for gun crime unit". BBC News. 4 June 2008. * ^ "\'US police could learn how to tackle gang crime from us\', claims senior GMP officer". Manchester
Manchester
Evening News . 16 August 2011. * ^ Robson, Steve (2 March 2012). "Gangsters squeezed out of Moss Side and Hulme move into Wythenshawe to recruit drug dealers". Manchester
Manchester
Evening News . * ^ * ^ A B " Moss Side
Moss Side
and Rusholme
Rusholme
District Centre Local Plan". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. 2007. p. 35. * ^ " Moss Side
Moss Side
Councillors". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Retrieved 23 June 2013. * ^ Celebrating 100 Years of Princess Road. Manchester: Stagecoach. April 2010. * ^ "Bus firm Stagecoach travels to new stop as century-old depot shuts". Manchester
Manchester
Evening News. 19 August 2010. * ^ "Map of Moss Side
Moss Side
Ward". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Retrieved 23 June 2013. * ^ Ali, S.; Cox, A.; Walters, R. (Autumn–Winter 2010). "New Houses for Moss Side". New Labour Rose. * ^ A B Osuh, Chris (2 May 2007). "Transfer to Maine Road". Manchester
Manchester
Evening News . * ^ A B Osuh, Chris (18 April 2010). "Bus site to become estate". Manchester
Manchester
Evening News . * ^ "Moss Cider brews community spirit in Manchester". BBC News
BBC News
. 27 September 2010. * ^ A B Final Proposals for the Regeneration of Bowes Street, Moss Side (PDF). Manchester
Manchester
City Council. 24 March 2010. * ^ A B "Infusion of enthusiasm in Moss Side, Manchester". Easier Property. 15 December 2010. * ^ Hunt, Michael (13 December 2010). " Moss Side
Moss Side
housing project to be unveiled". Place North West. * ^ "Buyers flock to Moss Side
Moss Side
£17m regeneration scheme". Easier Property. 9 May 2011. * ^ "Winners of the Housing Excellence Awards – 2011". Housing Excellence. Archived from the original on 13 March 2012. * ^ "Housing Excellence Awards win for \'Infusion\'". Easier Property. 20 May 2011. * ^ "Consultation on Moss Side
Moss Side
Bus Depot site tomorrow". Cranswick Square Residents Group. 14 March 2012. * ^ A B Dyckhoff, Tom (7 September 2012). "Let\'s move to Moss Side". The Guardian. * ^ A B C D Makepeace, Chris E (2011). Moss Side
Moss Side
1915: Lancashire Sheet 104.1. Old Ordnance Survey Maps. Consett: Alan Godfrey Maps. ISBN 978-1-84784-521-4 . * ^ Pubs of Manchester * ^ Webster\'s Brewery * ^ "Hydes Plans to Relocate Brewery" (PDF) (Press release). Hydes Brewery. 6 January 2012. * ^ "Hydes in £2m move to Salford – 18 jobs to go". Manchester Evening News . 20 March 2012. * ^ British Listed Buildings : Hydes Anvil Brewery, Manchester, retrieved 29 June 2013 * ^ Glendinning, Amy (9 November 2012). "Sale of Hydes Brewery in Moss Side
Moss Side
scuppers £1m \'green\' power station plan". Manchester Evening News . * ^ http://themossciderproject.org/ The Moss Cider Project * ^ Osuh, Chris (26 June 2009). "£120m super campus under spotlight". Manchester
Manchester
Evening News . * ^ "About Us". AquaTech Pressmain. Retrieved 23 June 2013. * ^ A B C " Moss Side
Moss Side
ward profile: Version 2010/1". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Archived from the original on 22 September 2010. Retrieved 16 October 2010. * ^ "Derived 2006-Based SNPP for 2011 StatWard – percentages". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Archived from the original on 30 November 2010. Retrieved 16 October 2010. * ^ "Derived 2006-Based SNPP for 2015 StatWard – percentages". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Archived from the original on 1 December 2010. Retrieved 16 October 2010. * ^ " Moss Side
Moss Side
and Rusholme
Rusholme
Local Plan – Manchester
Manchester
City Council". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Retrieved 30 June 2013. * ^ " Moss Side
Moss Side
ward profile 2010/1". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. Archived from the original on 22 September 2010. Retrieved 16 October 2010. * ^ " Moss Side
Moss Side
and Rusholme
Rusholme
Local Plan – Manchester
Manchester
City Council". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. 2007. p. 63. Retrieved 7 July 2013.

* ^ " Moss Side
Moss Side
and Rusholme
Rusholme
Local Plan – Manchester
Manchester
City Council". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. 2007. pp. 62, 126. Retrieved 7 July 2013. * ^ A B " Moss Side
Moss Side
and Rusholme
Rusholme
Local Plan – Manchester
Manchester
City Council". Manchester
Manchester
City Council. 2007. pp. 120–121. Retrieved 7 July 2013. * ^ African and Caribbean
Caribbean
Mental Health Service http://www.acmhs.co.uk/ * ^ Knight, Leah (24 April 2013). " Manchester
Manchester
Caribbean
Caribbean
Carnival 2013". The Manchester
Manchester
Gazette. * ^ "Somali Bravanese Sisters". CAN. Retrieved 7 July 2013. * ^ "Polish School Manchester". Machester City Council. Retrieved 7 July 2013. * ^ Ed Glinert (24 April 2008). The