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R30050
BR Blue, Bagnall 0-4-0DH, 01426
'OO' Gauge
Released: 14/09/21
Era 7
The Stafford firm of W.G Bagnall built a range of steam and diesel shunting locomotives for industrial and shunting use, supplying a number of types to the National Coal Board during the 1950s. Locomotive production ceased in 1961 and the last two 4w Diesel-Hydraulic shunters produced were built for the firm of Leys Malleable Castings Co. Ltd in Lincoln, a typical industrial customer for the small diesel shunter market, although similar locomotives found work across the United Kingdom during the 1960s and 1970s in British Railways' departmental use.
Our Price:
£41.63
R30051
G. Lee Mining Co. Ltd, Bagnall 0-4-0DH
'OO' Gauge
Released: 14/09/21
Era 6
The Stafford firm of W.G Bagnall built a range of steam and diesel shunting locomotives for industrial and shunting use, supplying a number of types to the National Coal Board during the 1950s. Locomotive production ceased in 1961 and the last two 4w Diesel-Hydraulic shunters produced were built for the firm of Leys Malleable Castings Co. Ltd in Lincoln, a typical industrial customer for the small diesel shunter market, although similar locomotives found work across the United Kingdom during the 1960s and 1970s in British Railways' departmental use.
Our Price:
£41.63
OR76J27003
J27 BR (Late) No.65817
'OO' Gauge
Released: 30/08/21
DCC Ready (8 Pin)
Era 5
Designed by Wilson Worsdell, the NER P3 class would later be reclassified under the LNER to J27. The J27 was a modification of the earlier NER P2 (LNER J26), the biggest changes were in the depth of the firebox and shallower sloping grate. 115 engines in total were built and over their working careers received many modifications. The class were built to handle long distance freight and mineral trains but were soon displaced once larger engines started to be built. The design proved to be robust and a very capable workhorse, pulling heavy coal trains, with the last J27 being withdrawn in September 1967. Only one example survives of a once strong class of 115 locomotives. Number 65894 was purchased by the North Eastern Locomotive Preservation Group.
Our Price:
£98.95
R40020
BR Intercity, Mk1 Brake Composite Corridor, 21274
'OO' Gauge
Released: 23/08/21
Era 7
The first standardised railway carriage design built by British Railways, the Mark 1 coach introduced in 1951 could be found across Britain's railway network and continued to be produced until 1963, and even later in the form of multiple units and non-passenger stock. Along with being widely deployed, Mk1 coaches were built in various places including Derby, Doncaster, Eastleigh, Swindon, Wolverton and York. Most Mk1 coaches had 63ft 5in long underframes with 64ft 6in long bodies, although some were built shorter to be used on tighter curves where large overhangs would otherwise have prohibited running. In 1977 a reduction in the number of fatalities on British railways since 1955 was attributed to the introduction of the Mk1 coaches due to their steel build, strong underframe, and buckeye couplings making them far safer in the event of an accident. Mk1 coaches started to be withdrawn from widescale service in the 1990s, although in some regions, particularly in the south, Mk1 base multiple units continued to be used well into the 2000s. Network rail continue to use modified Mk1 coaches for various departmental duties and rail tour operators continue to use Mk1 coaches on specially organised services. The Mk1 BCK is a Mk1 Brake Composite Corridor coach meaning seating is split into compartments connected by a corridor on one side. The coach provided both first- and second-class compartments. Along with passenger seating this coach also houses a compartment containing equipment used to help brake the train.
Our Price:
£34.65
391-029SF
BALDWIN CLASS 10-12-D 'GLYN VALLEY TRAMWAY' DCC SOUND FITTED
'OO-9' Gauge
Released: 11/08/21
DCC Fitted
DCC Sound
The Baldwin Class 10-12-D is a narrow gauge 4-6-0 pannier tank steam locomotive, built by the Baldwin Locomotive Works in the USA for the British War Department Light Railways for service in France during World War One. They were built in 1916-1917 to 600mm (1ft 11 5⁄8in.) gauge. The British War Office decided to adopt the type as its principal military steam locomotive, and Baldwin started production in 1916, building 495 locomotives between October 1916 and April 1917. Some of the class found their way to other theatres of war and nine were lost at sea. After the War many of these locomotives were sold and went on to work in France, Britain and India. British narrow gauge railways which used them included the Welsh Highland Railway, Glyn Valley Tramway, Snailbeach District Railways and Ashover Light Railway. Four Baldwin Class 10-12-D locomotives have been preserved in the UK.
Our Price:
£220.95