Great Central Railway Locomotives

Great Central Railway Locomotives

This is a comprehensive list of locomotives and rolling stock based at the preserved Great Central Railway at Loughborough, Leicestershire and the Nottingham Transport Heritage Centre near Ruddington.

Read more about Great Central Railway Locomotives:  Mainline Steam Locomotives, Industrial Steam Locomotives, Mainline Diesel Shunters, Industrial Diesel Shunters, Mainline Diesel Locomotives, Diesel & Electric Multiple Units, Coaching Stock

Other articles related to "railway, railways, great central railway locomotives, great central railway, central":

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Oakworth
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... The railways arrived in Ossett in 1862 when the Bradford, Wakefield Leeds Railway company opened a branch line to Flushdyke ... now is, was opened in 1889 by the Great Northern Railway ... The town was close to four other railway stations Chickenley Heath closed in 1911, Earlsheaton in 1953, Flushdyke closed in 1941 and Horbury Ossett in 1970 ...
Great Central Railway Locomotives - Coaching Stock - Southern Railway Vans
... Most heritage railways in the U.K ... use parcels and miscellaneous vans for storage purposes, and the Great Central Railway is no exception ... S1334 Bulleid PMVY Grounded body used for storage at Loughborough Central ...
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 locomotives, central and/or railway:

    The flower-fed buffaloes of the spring
    In the days of long ago,
    Ranged where the locomotives sing
    And the prairie flowers lie low:—
    Vachel Lindsay (1879–1931)

    There is no such thing as a free lunch.
    —Anonymous.

    An axiom from economics popular in the 1960s, the words have no known source, though have been dated to the 1840s, when they were used in saloons where snacks were offered to customers. Ascribed to an Italian immigrant outside Grand Central Station, New York, in Alistair Cooke’s America (epilogue, 1973)

    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)