They include country houses, churches and grand civic buildings.
The second-oldest church in Yorkshire also has England's oldest Anglo-Saxon church tower. Building began around 850 AD.
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The 18th-century house itself - the seat of the Lane-Fox family - is listed along with several buildings along the estate, including temples, the stables, ponds and a chapel. It's still occupied by the family.
Built in 1649 and still open to the public. It's one of the few religious buildings in England that date from this tumultuous period - it was built in the year of King Charles I's execution.
It was built in 1639 as one of a group of mansions known as the Halifax Houses. Oliver Cromwell is said to have stayed at the Hall before losing the Battle of Adwalton Moor in 1643. Still a private house.
The castle was built in 1366 on what is now the Harewood estate. The fortress surrounds a courtyard and was last occupied in the 1630s. It was later sold to the Lascelles family, the current earls of Harewood.
One of the finest stately homes in England, Harewood is the ancestral seat of the Lascelles family, earls of Harewood, who have strong connections through marriage to the royal family. The estate church, All Saints, and stable block also have Grade I listings.
Yorkshire's oldest church dates from the Saxon period and has Norman additions. It was restored in the 19th century.
Ledston Hall was the home of Lady Elizabeth Hastings, daughter of the 7th Earl of Huntingdon. The hall was originally a grange and chapel built by the monks of Pontefract Priory. Several outbuildings and garden features are also listed.
It was built in 1885 when the council ran a competition to design a town hall. It still has courtrooms and holding cells and has been used as a location for TV dramas such as Heartbeat and Emmerdale.
Otley's parish church is of Norman origin with alterations from the 14th to the 18th centuries. There is an altar tomb on which there is the recumbent effigy of Lord Fairfax, an army commander under Queen Elizabeth I.
The medieval manor house dates from the 14th century and has a solar, great hall and chapel. A murder occurred in the hall in 1605, when a Calverley patriarch killed his two sons. The hall is now holiday accommodation.
An oasis of calm surrounded by gardens near Merrion Street.
This Norman church was built in 1152 - the same year as Kirkstall Abbey was founded.
A small part of the original 1875 indoor hall survives - most of it was destroyed by a fire in 1975 - including Butchers Row and Fish and Game Row. The Kirkgate frontage dates from 1904, when the second indoor hall was built.
Completed in 1864, it's one of just three surviving corn exchanges in the country still used for trade purposes.
Members of the Moravian Church built this village in Pudsey in 1744 after fleeing persecution in Europe. There's also a school and several houses dating from the period.
Now in ruins, the Cistercian abbey was built in 1152 as a 'daughter' of Fountains Abbey.
The oldest part of the current hospital was built in 1868 to designs approved by Florence Nightingale. It was so expensive that it housed an exhibition for a year before opening to try and recoup some of the profit.
There's been a church on this site since the seventh century, although the current building is Victorian.
The flax mill in Holbeck was completed in 1840 and inspired by ancient Egyptian temples. It was owned by Marshall family, but they sold it by the end of the 19th century. It is currently awaiting restoration.
Built in the 1500s, it was once called 'the Hampton Court of the north' and was home to the Ingram family, Viscounts Irvine. It is now council-owned and open to the public.
The Victorian civic hall was built as a testament to the city's growing influence. It was once used as a courthouse and the old cells can still be seen.