BRITAIN'S LEADING HISTORICAL RAILWAY JOURNAL
December 2015 Journal
25 Years of the Windsor Link - Alan Taylor reviews a successful railway network
development in the Manchester and Salford area.
Wiltshire's Railways - a historical survey by Stephen Roberts.
Golf and the Railways: The Links - Beverley Cole concludes her look at the connections between the two.
Visiting Willesden Shed - four pages of colour by Geoff Rixon.
Return to the Waverley Route - archive photos marking the partial revival of the Borders Line.
R. Herbert Lapage - Darryl Grant introduces a forgotten engineer and his locomotives.
A Cleaner at Hadleigh - A. J. Ludlam tells of the early career of a Suffolk engineman.
Eastern Blue - three pages of historic colour showing LNER Pacifics in company and early British Railways blue livery.
The Somerset & Dorset's Exmouth-Cleethorpes Holiday Train - Jonathan Edwards looks at one of the S&D's timetable oddities.
Passing Bredbury Junction - two of Alan Tyson's colour shots at a busy Cheshire location.
Greasy John and the Great Tay Whale - A. F. Nisbet tells the story of a Dundee showman, his prize exhibit and its railway travels.
The Formative Years of the Lancaster & Carlisle Railway: Part Two - the concluding part of Jeffrey Wells's look back at the building and
opening of this important part of the West Coast Main Line.
Napsbury - Peter Butler notes a lost station on the Midland Main Line in Hertfordshire.
It seemed like a Good Idea at the time: Part Three - Miles Macnair describes some 19th/early 20th century Compressed Air Locomotives.
Previous Month | January 2016
Go To Home Page | Order A Back Issue | Subscribe Now | Search Site
2006 Index | 2007 Index | 2008 Index | 2009 Index | 2010 Index
2011 Index | 2012 Index | 2013 Index | 2014 Index | 2015 Index
2016 Index | 2017 Journals
All material on this site is @2017 Pendragon Publishing. Reproduction in any form is prohibited. All rights reserved.
Comments or issues with the Web site to: Derek@Gillibrandd.plus.com
RECORDING THE HISTORY OF BRITAIN'S RAILWAYS