There are a number of British Pathé films and still images showing elements of 15th/19th Hussars who had been forward of the Dyle Line returning across the Tiensepoort railway bridge at Leuven prior to its demolition. http://www.britishpathe.com/video/troops-in-belgium-may-1940-2/query/louvain A surprising number of buildings from the 1940 images still survive despite both bomb damage and the consequences of the bridge going up. In the initial picture, the bridge line is shown by the 'Cointet' defences. The 'Martini' hoarding is on the far side of the bridge. A Vickers Mk VIB is followed by a Norton 16H and a Norton sidecar wheel drive combination and finally a Morris-Commercial 8cwt. The officer on the right has a line reel and has been wiring the charges under the bridge. The balconies in the immediate left foreground have convex curved supports. The property is currently for sale. The balcony remains pock-marked by the 1940 bomb fragments. The sapper with the job of detonating the charges was positioned closer to Leuven, just outside the ring road. There is a car visible on its side which has been damaged by earlier bombing. Although the building that the engineer is positioned by has been demolished for the widening of the ring, the other building on the corner still exists, together with the remains of the cast iron gas lamp bracket. The damaged car was positioned by the fourth building on the left. edit...the building on the left is in fact one of the pair of 19th century toll houses which seem to have been lost during the 1960s. The officer supervising the demolition, positioned alongside the damaged car was obviously ready for the explosion but the motorcyclist clearly wasn't ! I drew the line at laying my 16H on its side and the junction was too busy this afternoon to use the correct angles. I shall return with tin hat and attempt to replicate the pose, but at a quieter moment. Final image is from a German source and shows the demolished bridge and tramlines damaged by the earlier bombing. The buildings on the right remain more or less as in 1940.