... Railway Joint Lines LNWR & GWR London & North Western & Great Western Joint Railway LNWR & LYR London & North Western and Lancashire & Yorkshire Joint Lines LNWR & NER London & North Western and North Eastern Railway Joint Lines LOR ...
Author: Rodney Dale
Publisher: Wordsworth Editions
Like it or not, abbreviations and acronyms are now an essential ingredient of everyday life. Since the first edition of The Wordsworth Dictionary of Abbreviations & Acronyms was published in mid-1997, the compilers have been diligently collecting further examples from many walks of life
But by the time everything was finished in 1861, the two companies had each been taken over, the northern section by the LNWR with the line from Skipton falling under the rival Midland Railway. The Midland were trying to negotiate joint ...
Author: Dennis Kelsall
Publisher: Cicerone Press Limited
Category: Sports & Recreation
A guidebook to 44 circular walks in the south and west of the Yorkshire Dales National Park, with bases including Sedbergh, Malham, Grassington, Skipton, Settle and Kirkby Lonsdale. The walks cover the valleys of Wharfedale, Littondale, Malhamdale, Ribblesdale and Dentdale - each with its own distinctive landscape and character. Also included is the Yorkshire Three Peaks, a 23 mile (37km) challenge to bag three summits - Pen-y-ghent, Whernside and Ingleborough. The walks range between 3.5 and 13 miles in length and showcase Yorkshire's diverse landscapes, beautiful views and rich heritage. With the exception of the Three Peaks walk, they are designed to suit most abilities: steeper sections are rare and usually short-lived. Detailed route description and 1:50,000 OS mapping are provided for each route, along with information on nearby points of interest and facilities. Highlights include delightful riverside walking in Wharfedale, spectacular views of the distant Howgills and Lake District Fells, and the arresting limestone cliffs of Malham Cove providing a wonderful introduction to this magnificent area.
Also in 1869, the LNWR opened a new stretch of line, just over two miles in length, departing the Liverpool & Manchester Railway at Winwick Junction, and passing through Bamfurlong and Golbourne. This allowed easier connection to ...
Author: Martin Easdown
Publisher: Casemate Publishers
The Making of Wigan summarises the evolution, and highlights the significant changes, in one of Lancashires most important towns, from Roman origins through to modern times. Tribute is paid to the resilience and determination of Wiganers in time of adversity, particularly during the English Civil War and when dealing with the Trauma of two World Wars.The towns prosperity and economy expanded during much of the nineteenth century, helped by coal and cotton, but also saw mixed fortunes, as Wigan experienced poverty and unemployment alongside the decline of its traditional industries. In more recent years Wigan has been transformed into a modern urban centre, but remains proud of its history.The book details the developments of the towns transport systems, local collieries with working conditions, strikes, accidents and mining developments all included. Also covered is the history of Wigans cotton history and the many changes to the town centre buildings and the leisure and recreation activities available to locals. Wigans involvement in the English Civil War and in both World Wars is covered along with Jacobite Rebellions.
The LNWR was no more , grouped along with other major companies including the Midland and Lancashire & Yorkshire Railways into the London Midland & Scottish Railway . The impact the new management was to have on the Central Wales line ...
Author: Jamie Green
Publisher: eBook Partnership
Having covered the southern section of the Central Wales Line and its branches in Swansea to Llandovery, this volume traces the line from Llandovery to Craven Arms, where it met the North & West line, taking its traffic on to Shrewsbury. This takes in the remarkable feats of engineering the Victorians undertook to forge this line across the Welsh hills, as we take a nostalgic look at a railway lost; its country stations, signal boxes and heavy goods and express trains largely replaced by simple request stops and single-car diesel units.
There was also regular use of the L.N.W.R. station at Wigan by passenger trains from the Blackburn direction , certain of these trains being worked by L.N.W.R. engines . Other joint lines , such as the South Yorkshire Joint Railway and ...
The following year, the Midland Railway ran over the GNR line south of Hitchin to London, helping to undermine the 'Euston Square Confederacy' sponsored by the London & North Western Railway. The revenue from the Yorkshire coal traffic ...
Author: David Wragg
Publisher: The History Press
Renowned for its express locomotive Mallard setting a world speed record (126mph) for steam locomotives that endures to this day, the London & North Eastern Railway was the second largest of the ‘Big Four’ railway companies to emerge from the 1923 grouping and also the most diverse, with its prestigious high-speed trains from King’s Cross balanced by an intensive suburban and commuter service from Liverpool Street and a high dependence on freight. Noted for its cautious board and thrifty management, the LNER gained a reputation for being poor but honest. Forming part of a series, along with The GWR Handbook, The LMS Handbook and The Southern Railway Handbook, this new edition provides an authoritative and highly detailed reference of information about the LNER.
Joint developments on the South Yorkshire coalWeld continued into the interwar period, but lie outside the scope of ... Nantybwch and Rhymney Joint Line (LNWR and RR) Brunel's South Wales Railway was built on the broad gauge in order to ...
Author: Mark Casson
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Category: Business & Economics
This is the first history of the British railway system written from a modern economic perspective. It uses conterfactual analysis to construct an alternative network to represent the most efficient alternative rail network that could have been constructed given what was known at the time - the first time this has been done.
The Tinsley-Mexborough the LYR and, or, LNWR/GWR) whilst at other times quite eight mile line effectively knitted together the former the opposite would apply. The way it worked was via the South Yorkshire Railway by allowing a direct ...
Author: John Palmer
Publisher: Pen and Sword Transport
For generations of railway enthusiasts and more lately for social historians, the life and times of the former Great Central Railway and in particular its extension towards London in the 1890s and closure seventy years later, have generated considerable interest and controversy. Although many books have been written about the Railway, the majority in recent times have concentrated upon providing a photographic record and a nostalgic look in retrospect to what was generally perceived as happier times for the route. None of the books have presented the outcome from thorough research into the business aspects of the Railway and its successive private (LNER) and public (BR) ownerships through war and peace, and times of industrial, social and political change, that influenced and shaped the demand for a railway service. While retaining a strong railway theme throughout, the book identifies the role played by successive governments, the electricity and coal industries and the effect of social change that, together resulted in a case for closure. The content of the book replaces much supposition with fact and places on record what really happened. The final part of the book acknowledges the fine work over half a century of volunteers dedicated to saving a section of the line in Leicestershire.
The Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway (LYR) opened its line from Bury and Wigan, terminating at Exchange Station on ... These were built by the London and North Western Railway (LNWR), which had been formed from an amalgamation of the ...
Author: Hugh Hollinghurst
Publisher: Amberley Publishing Limited
This fascinating selection of photographs traces some of the many ways in which Liverpool’s railways have changed and developed over the last century.
Although the OA&GB was a jointly maintained line, each railway company was responsible for their own trains; ... by ex-LNER locomotives from Gorton, while the ex-LNWR trains to Stockport were the responsibility of Lees ex-LMS engines.
Author: Bob Pixton
Publisher: Pen and Sword Transport
Joint Operations Around Manchester and in South Yorkshire, is the latest volume in a series of books by Robert Pixton, covering the lines across the Pennines, especially those of the former Great Central. This volume looks at the joint lines that once served the area from Lancashire to Yorkshire, serving heavy industry and providing an intense passenger service in the 19th and early 20th centuries. The lines and services declined on many of the branch lines and some of the cross country lines by the 1950s, heralding there final demise in the early 1960s, as a result of the Reshaping of British Railways. Today there are still a few important corridors crossing this area of the north of England, which have become increasingly important in recent times as roads become more congested and bus services are cut back.
Former LNWR 0-8-0 , latterly BR 49395 , at Blists Hill Industrial Museum in August last ( see reply below ) . ... North Yorkshire Moors I saw the trackbed of an old mineral line from Battersby Junction to former ironmines in Rosedale ...
The MR was if anything more active in this respect than the LNWR, and also built lines through to the East Midlands and the Vale of Evesham between 1859 and 1868, which also served to ensure that agricultural produce could reach the ...
Author: David Wragg
Publisher: The History Press
The London Midland & Scottish Railway was the largest of the Big Four railway companies to emerge from the 1923 grouping. It was the only one to operate in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, as well as having two short stretches of line in the Irish Republic. It was also the world’s largest railway shipping operator and owned the greatest number of railway hotels. Mainly a freight railway, it still boasted the best carriages, and the work of chief engineer Sir William Stanier influenced the first locomotive and carriage designs for the nationalised British railways. Packed with facts and figures as well as historical narrative, this extensively illustrated book is a superb reference source that will be of interest to all railway enthusiasts.
It was taken over by the Fleetwood , Preston and West Riding Junction Railway in 1856 and became the joint property of the L & YR and LNWR in 1866. Passenger services were withdrawn in 1930 . Preston station itself comes within the ...
the south , lines ran into rural Yorkshire and to the West Riding towns . ... to Warrington was marked by a heavy presence of the L.N.W.R. Over much of north and central Cheshire and south Lancashire were the lines of the Cheshire Lines ...
Lecturers Closes , south of Crook Street , where line originally terminated , is now built on . West of Fletcher Street is the beginning of the Daubhill incline on the earlier line and the LNWR deviation line of 1885 , both with track ...
Warehouse ( SE 041 119 ) , now depot . larly along the Colne valley and Penistone lines . ... L & YR and LNWR station of Oct 1850 , designed Penistone line : Tunnels at Thurstonland by JP Pritchett & Sons . Built in the Corinthian ( SE ...
Author: Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian SocietyPublish On: 2004
s The LNWR controlled the Timperley to Garston line , and the running of trains to connect with MSLR trains at Manchester had long been a source of dispute . In 1861 the MSLR and GNR had obtained running powers between Garston and ...
Author: Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian Society
Category: Cheshire (England)
Includes the Society's proceedings and list of members.
The companies involved at various stages were the N.W.R. , M.R. , L & c . , G.N.R. and L.N.W.R. The situation during this period ... M.R. trains running into London from the Midlands and Yorkshire by joining the L.N.W.R. line at Rugby .