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..has to be Larch or Cedar, and that bark is definitely Larch!
In your third photo, it looks as though the needles are starting to go brown and drop, which would most likely make it Larix decidua, wouldn't it?
How to take close-ups with cheap phone and hand-lens:
Field Guides for Budding Botanists:
Surely all larches are deciduous. That's what Stace says.
The cone scales curve outwards so not L. decidua. More likely Japanese Larch (L. kaempferi) or the hybrid between the two, L. x marschlinsii, both of which are frequently planted.
Sorry, what I meant was it's either Larch or Cedar, and the browning indicates that it's deciduous, therefore Larch, not Cedar. The pic of the bark supported that idea.
I should not have made a wild guess at the "decidua" part. "My bad" as the kids say.
Lat/Lng: 54.728, -1.6832
OS grid ref: NZ204370
In a small nature reserve formed from former quarry ponds.