Aoimori Railway Line

The Aoimori Railway Line (青い森鉄道線, Aoimori Tetsudō-sen?) is a rail line in Japan. It runs from Metoki Station in the town of Sannohe to Aomori Station in Aomori Prefecture.

Read more about Aoimori Railway LineOrganization, Station List, History

Other articles related to "railway, aoimori railway line, railways, line":

Y Felinheli - Etymology
... for the export of slate, which was transported to the quay on the purpose-built Dinorwic Railway narrow gauge railway later replaced by the Padarn Railway ...
Aoimori Railway Line - History
... The Aoimori Railway Line was completed as the Metoki – Shiriuchi portion of the Nippon Railway on September 1, 1891 ... When the Nippon Railway was nationalized on November 1, 1906 it became part of the Japanese National Railways (JNR) system and was designed part of the Tōhoku Main Line on October 12 ... and dissolution of the JNR on April 1, 1987, the line came under the control of the East Japan Railway Company (JR East) ...
Oakworth
... Oakworth railway station is on the route of the Keighley and Worth Valley Railway and was a location in the film The Railway Children ...
Shimoda Station - Station Layout - Platforms
... 1 ■Aoimori Railway Line For Hachinohe 2 ■Aoimori Railway Line (siding) 3 ■Aoimori Railway Line For Aomori ...
Gloucester - Transport - Rail
... The city is also served by Gloucester railway station, with frequent services to some of the country's largest cities, London, Reading, Bristol, Cardiff, Nottingham and Birmingham ... Gloucester was the site of the Gloucester Railway Carriage and Wagon Company railway works, which have now closed ...

Famous quotes containing the words line and/or railway:

    Too many girls follow the line of least resistance—but a good line is hard to resist.
    Raoul Walsh, U.S. screenwriter. Frisco Doll (Mae West)

    Her personality had an architectonic quality; I think of her when I see some of the great London railway termini, especially St. Pancras, with its soot and turrets, and she overshadowed her own daughters, whom she did not understand—my mother, who liked things to be nice; my dotty aunt. But my mother had not the strength to put even some physical distance between them, let alone keep the old monster at emotional arm’s length.
    Angela Carter (1940–1992)