London Tilbury and Southend Railway
North Staffs Railway
Great Western Railway
London South Western Railway
London Brighton South Coast Railway
South Eastern Chatham Railway
Standard Gauge Irish
|Sides and Ends||Sides ends and floor|
|Brake Third Corridor||D71||42'||Bogie||£17 00||£26.50|
|Brake Third Corridor||D66||50'||Bogie||£18 00||£26 50|
|Brake First Corridor||D19||50'||Bogie||£18 00||£26 50|
|First Corridor||D15||50'||Bogie||£12 00||£26 50|
Arc Roof - WCJS
|Sides and Ends||Sides, ends floor and roof|
|Corridor Composite||D31||45'||Bogie||£18 00||£40 00|
|Brake Composite Corridor||D43||45'||Bogie||£18 00||£40 00|
|Corridor Third||D53||45'||Bogie||£18 00||£40 00|
|STEAM RAIL MOTOR||M7||57'||7mm Image||£35 00|
|Kits are sides, ends, floor|
We have a large selection of
artwork already drawn for LNWR coaches.
Formed by the merger of the Grand Junction Railway, the London & Birmingham and the Manchester & Birmingham in 1846. It was known as the ‘Premier Line’, disputed by many, but as the largest joint stock company in the United Kingdom, collecting a greater revenue than any other company and having the Liverpool & Manchester as one of its ancestors, it deserved the title. It served some of Britain’s largest cities, London, Birmingham, Manchester, Liverpool, Leeds, Glasgow and Edinburgh (the Scottish cities were served through cooperation with the Caledonian Railway). It also handled the Irish Mail for the Government between Euston and Holyhead.
Its locomotives painted ‘Blackberry Black’ and coaches in their ‘Purple Lake’ livery gave it a distinctive appearance amongst the all red Midland Railway, and the green, chocolate and cream of the Great Western. Unfortunately, few LNWR locomotives have been preserved, as most were withdrawn when in the ownership of the LMS.