|Heritage status||Grade II listed|
|No. of spans||5|
|Daily traffic||single carriageway|
Bywell Bridge is a 19th-century stone bridge carrying the B6309 road across the River Tyne in Northumberland, England. Just south of the bridge is Stocksfield, and just to the west is Bywell. It is a Grade II listed building.
The bridge was opened in 1838. It was built at a cost of £15,000, which was paid by the local landowner T W Beaumont. The designer was the architect George Basevi. The bridge joins Bywell and the adjoining roads with Stocksfield. It is of ashlar masonry, with five segmental arches crossing the river, and two flood arches, without parapets, to the south.
- "Bywell Bridge (at bridgesonthetyne)". Retrieved 2009-05-30.
- "Bywell Bridge (at keystothepast)". Archived from the original on 2012-02-22. Retrieved 2009-07-09.
- Handbook for travellers in Durham and Northumberland. London: John Murray. 1864. p. 243. Retrieved 2 July 2011.
- Historic England. "Details from image database (240453)". Images of England.Retrieved 23 May 2011
- "SINE Project, Structure Details for Bywell Bridge". University of Newcastle-upon-Tyne. Archived from the original on 19 March 2012. Retrieved 2 July 2011.
- Views on the Newcastle and Carlisle railway, from drawings by J.W. Carmichael, with details by J. Blackmore, 1836
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|Next crossing upstream||River Tyne||Next crossing downstream|