BRADFORD has been home to many legends in all sorts of different fields over the years and it is time to honour those who have made the biggest impact.

This is the return of a feature with the latest five inductees into the Telegraph & Argus's Bradford Hall of Fame, part 12 of the series.

They can be people who were either born in the Bradford district, or made a huge name through an association to the city.

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:


The Baildon-born mountaineer was one of the best climbers of his generation.

After completing his national service in the RAF, he climbed the likes of the Alps and also mountains in the UK.

Mr Clough was climbing with Sir Chris Bonington on his Annapurna expedition when he was killed by a falling ice pillar on May 30, 1970, aged 33.

A brass plaque was placed in Clough's memory at Annapurna base camp in November 1999.

He even had a venue named after him in Baildon; Ian Clough Hall.

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:


Eccleshill-born Aidy, 50, left his role as England Under-21 football manager last month.

He guided the Young Lions to three European Championships – reaching the semi-finals in 2017 – after succeeding Gareth Southgate in 2016.

This followed an experienced spell in English club football, including a spell with Watford in the Premier League, after taking over at the club aged 34.

He was also manager at clubs including Coventry City and Northampton Town.

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:


The man behind Bradford's oldest pharmacy; Rimmington's.

Felix, sometimes dubbed the “Sherlock Homes of forensic science”, who was the official Analytical Chemist for the city of Bradford for 25 years.

He was one of a few expert chemists involved in trying to solve London's 'Jack The Ripper' murders in 1888 and he investigated many instances of poisoning, including the infamous “Humbug Billy” case of 1858, when more than 200 people suffered after sweets accidentally made with arsenic were sold from a market stall. Twenty-one victims died.

Rimmington, who at one time also worked with Queen Victoria’s personal chemist, identified that 14 grains of arsenic had been added to each sweet.

He died in 1897 and is buried in Undercliffe Cemetery. A blue plaque provided by Bradford Civic Society was installed at the pharmacy in 2019 to commemorate Rimmington.

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:


Bradford-born Jackson is a Bantams legend having played for, and managed, the club.

The centre-back, now 60, made 274 appearances in claret and amber between 1979 and 1986.

He was the club's youngest ever captain and lifted the Third Division title on May 11, 1985 - the day where 56 fans lost their lives in the Valley Parade fire disaster.

Peter returned to City during his managerial career in February 2011, but resigned in August that year.

His career in the dugout also took him to Huddersfield Town and Lincoln City.

Bradford Telegraph and Argus:


Bradford-born Rachel is most famous for her role as Natasha Blakeman in Coronation Street.

She returned to the famous cobbles last year after 10 years away from Wetherfield.

In 2013 the actress performed in Bollywood Carmen, a spectacular production with a supporting cast of Bradford people, staged in City Park to celebrate the centenary of Indian cinema.

Rachel also played serial killer nurse Kelly Yorke in Holby City from 2003 to 2004 and appeared in Hollyoaks.

She has also appeared in BBC dramas Happy Valley and the Last Tango in Halifax, which were both set and filmed in Calderdale, and in Accused: Tracie’s Story, alongside Sean Bean and Stephen Graham.

Rachel trained at Scala Kids in Horsforth and Bradford Kids, and appeared in shows at the Alhambra and Bingley Arts Centre, and studied at St Joseph’s College in Manningham.

Those already inducted are: Roger Hargreaves, George Layton, John Brain, Harry 'Bud' Houghton, Lindsay Kemp, Bobby Ham, Simon Beaufoy, Ricky Wilson, Natalie Anderson, Julian Sands, Sargeant Michael Hawcroft, Pat Paterson, Claire King, Fabian Delph, Jonny Bairstow, Brian Close, Jill Atkins, John Bateman, Bryan Mosley, Jayne Tunnicliffe, Melody Ludi, Rodney Bewes, Harvey Smith, Julia Varley, Smokie, Richard Dunn, Ian Beesley, Sir Edward Appleton, James Mason, Yvonne McGregor, Greg Abbott, Ian Ormondroyd, Paul Jewell, Terry Dolan, John Hendrie, Billy Pearce, Joe Johnson, Len Shackleton, Joolz Denby, Steve Abbott, Anita Rani, Dennis Mitchell, David Wilson, Mary Tamm, Bruce Bannister, Harry Gration, Richard Whiteley, Billie Whitelaw, Mollie Sugden, Kimberley Walsh, Bobby Campbell, Jimmy Speirs, Julian Rhodes and Family, Phil Parkinson, Stephen Darby, James Lowes, Robbie Hunter-Paul, Leon Pryce, Amy Hardcastle, Ellery Hanley, Harry Corbett, Professor Ajay Mahajan, Professor David Sharpe, Frederick Delius, Dave Whelan, Gareth Gates, Andrea Dunbar, Steve Abbott, Duncan Preston, Tim Booth, Ces Podd, Jim Laker, Gary Havelock, Dean Harrison, Bobby Vanzie, Dean Richards, Rudi Leavor, Kiki Dee, Professor Mahendra Patel, John Wood, Marsha Singh, Chris Kamara, Trevor Foster, Barbara Castle, Tino Valdi, Adrian Moorhouse, Tasmin Archer, Dynamo, Timothy West, Javed Bashir, Fattorini Family, Ade Edmondson, Sir Ken Morrison, Ruby Bhatti, Adil Rashid, JB Priestley, Zayn Malik, Sarah Khan Bashir, Captain Sir Tom Moore, Margaret McMillan, Stuart McCall, David Hockney, Brian Noble, Sharon Beshenivsky, Jack Tordoff.