: - duration on site : 0 mins

You need to Login or Register

Home | Search | About | SiteMap

The Angel


The Angel
Bruntcliffe Rd
LS27 0LY

PIN Tel.:

To modify this llisting or add contact details, telephone the PIN number above to obtain a 4 digit PIN Code to gain access and make amendments. Please note that this is a premium rate phone number.

Calls cost £1.53 plus network extras.
Service provided by Hawley Associates (UK) Ltd. Customer Service 0330 122 4063.

Status : Open as usual Know different? Sign Up to change it

REGULARS at The Angel

  • richardh
  • sign up
  • Become the founder

Venue Manager Details

Build your pub pages for FREE
Click for more info

The Angel Rogues Gallery (Most recent additions)

    Why not Add your own image(s) to this gallery.


    Sign-up as Landlord/Manager of The Angel. (You will need the PIN No. provided).

    Venues near LS27

    Other Venues named The Angel

    • The Angel

      West Yorkshire
      BD17 6LX
    • The Angel Inn

      3 Church St
      BA13 3BY
    • The Angel

      76 HIGH ST
    • The Angel

      8 MARKET ST
      S21 4EH

    Information about words in this venue name


    1. angel, spiritual being, supernatural being
    usage: spiritual being attendant upon God
    2. saint, holy man, holy person, angel, good person
    usage: person of exceptional holiness
    3. angel, backer, patron, sponsor, supporter
    usage: invests in a theatrical production
    4. Angel, Angel Falls, waterfall, falls
    usage: the highest waterfall; has more than one leap; flow varies seasonally
    1. one of a class of spiritual beings; a celestial attendant of God. In medieval angelology, angels constituted the lowest of the nine celestial orders (seraphim, cherubim, thrones, dominations or dominions, virtues, powers, principalities or princedoms, archangels, and angels).
    2. a conventional representation of such a being, in human form, with wings, usually in white robes.
    3. a messenger, esp. of God.
    4. a person who performs a mission of God or acts as if sent by God: an angel of mercy.
    5. a person having qualities generally attributed to an angel, as beauty, purity, or kindliness.
    6. a person whose actions and thoughts are consistently virtuous.
    7. an attendant or guardian spirit.
    angel (ān''jul) [key], [Gr.,=messenger], bodiless, immortal spirit, limited in knowledge and power, accepted in the traditional belief of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam and other religions. Angels appear frequently in the Bible, often in critical roles, e.g., visiting Abraham and Lot (Gen. 18; 19), wrestling with Jacob (Gen. 32.24–32), and guiding Tobit (Tobit 5). The Bible also speaks of guardian angels, protecting individuals or nations (Dan. 10.10–21; Mat. 18.10). In the Gospels an angel announced the Incarnation to the Virgin Mary (Luke 1), and an angel at the empty tomb revealed the Resurrection (Mat. 28.1–7). While Judaism has no fixed ordering of classes of angels, Christianity has a specific hierarchy. Codified in its classic form in the 5th cent by St. Dionysius the Areopagite, in The Celestial Hierarchy. In descending order the ranks of angels are seraphim, cherubim, thrones; dominations, virtues, powers; principalities, arch-angels, and angels. Roman Catholics and the Orthodox venerate angels, and the cult of guardian angels is especially extensive in the West (feast of Guardian Angels: Oct. 2). Protestants have generally abandoned the cult of angels. In Christianity, the angels of Hell, or dark angels, or devils, are the evil counterpart of the heavenly host; the chief of them, Satan (or Lucifer), was cast out of heaven for leading a revolt. They are often viewed as the initiators of evil temptations. Famous literary treatments of angels are those of John Milton''s Paradise Lost and Dante''s Divine Comedy. Angels play an important role in many other religions. Later Zoroastrian theology has numerous classes of yazatas “worshipful beings.” Zoroastrian notions of angels influenced the intricate theories of heavenly beings of Gnostic systems and Manichaeism. In Islam the four archangels Jibrail, Mikail, Israfil, and Izrail (the Angel of Death) often act in place of Allah. The Kiram al-Katibin are the recording angels. According to a popular tradition, each person has two scribe angels, the one on the right side recording good deeds, the one on the left taking note of transgressions. A lower order of angels is the jinn.

    View other businesses near this near this venue


    drinkaware.co.uk © 2007 - 2015 Its Our Local.com. All Rights Reserved. Web Design by New Media Designs.