LNER Carriages

Author: Michael Harris

Publisher: Ian Allan Pub

ISBN:

Category: Transportation

Page: 160

View: 482

The name Michael Harris will be synonymous with that as the acknowledged expert on LNER - and indeed a number of other types of railway coach. The author of three books on LNER vehicles, all have been out of print for some time leaving a considerable gap in the market for those who yearn to obtain a copy of one of definitive works on the subject. This paperback reprint will go some way to filling that need, reproduced on quality art paper and at a fraction of the price the market had been asking for second- hand copies.

LNER

The London and North Eastern Railway

Author: Paul Atterbury

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN:

Category: Transportation

Page: 64

View: 565

The London and North Eastern Railway, or LNER as it was familiarly known, was one of the Big Four companies that took control of Britain's railway network following the 'Grouping' in 1923. This network represented a challenging mixture of mainline and rural passenger routes, suburban services, and freight and industrial lines across the east coast of England and Scotland. Despite this challenge, the LNER became famous for its style, speed and efficiency, with record-breaking high-speed routes capturing the public's imagination, supported by iconic locomotives such as the Flying Scotsman and Mallard. Full of beautiful photographs, this is a perfect introduction to one of Britain's best-loved railway operators during the Age of Steam.

Carriage Compendium

Diagram Details and Running Numbers of GNSR and LNER Northern Scottish Area Carriages

Author: Keith Fenwick

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Railroad passenger cars

Page: 39

View: 466

Lner

Author: Geoffrey Hughes

Publisher: Specialist Marketing International

ISBN:

Category: London and North Eastern Railway

Page: 160

View: 682

Keep Dry

Per L.N.E.R. : Carriage Paid Through : Messrs. Butler & Crispe, 80-82 Clerkenwell Road, London

Author: Francis Cupiss Ltd

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: London (England)

Page:

View: 726

The Impact of the Railway on Society in Britain

Essays in Honour of Jack Simmons

Author: A. K. B. Evans

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN:

Category: History

Page: 344

View: 292

Jack Simmons, perhaps more than any other single scholar, is responsible for the advancement of the academic study of transport history. As well as being a co-founder of the Journal of Transport History, he wrote extensively on a variety of transport-related topics and was instrumental in developing the London Transport and the National Railway museums. Whilst his death in September 2000 at the age of 85 was a sad loss to the world of transport history, the achievements of his life, celebrated in this festschrift, remain a lasting legacy to succeeding generations of scholars in many fields. Concentrating on the theme of the railways, and how they dramatically affected the development of Britain and her society, this collection touches on numerous issues first highlighted by Professor Simmons which are now central to academic study. These include the men who built the railways, those who financed the enterprise, how the railways affected such everyday issues as tourism, the arts, and politics, as well as the lasting legacy of the railways in a country now dominated by the private car. This volume written by former friends, students and colleagues of Professor Simmons reflects these interests, and provides a fitting tribute to one of the truly great British historians of the twentieth century.

Classic British Steam Locos

Author: compiled from Wikipedia entries and published byby DrGoogelberg

Publisher: Lulu.com

ISBN:

Category:

Page:

View: 873

Ottley's Bibliography of British Railway History

Second supplement, 12957-19605

Author:

Publisher: Virago Press

ISBN:

Category: Railroads

Page: 647

View: 542

For over thirty years the Bibliography of British Railway History has been an essential tool for anyone wanting to study the history of rail transport and one of the foundations for the best of recent railway historical research. The continuing output of new publications about railways is such that a substantial supplement is required from time to time to maintain the work's utility. This is the second such supplement. As well as providing addenda to some of the 13,000 entries in the previous volumes, this volume has 6600 new entries.