EAW052682 ENGLAND (1953). Arthur Foister and Sons Ltd (Cherub Ltd) Factory on Campbell Street and London Road Railway Station, Leicester, 1953. This image was marked by Aerofilms Ltd for photo editing.

© Hawlfraint cyfranwyr OpenStreetMap a thrwyddedwyd gan yr OpenStreetMap Foundation. 2022. Trwyddedir y gartograffeg fel CC BY-SA.

Delweddau cyfagos (19)

EAW052682
  0° 0m
EAW052683
  352° 15m
EAW052687
  340° 23m
EAW052688
  323° 23m
EAW052684
  274° 24m
EAW052686
  301° 26m
EPW014913
  233° 32m
EAW052685
  285° 34m
EAW052689
  308° 35m
EPW018434
  248° 141m
EPW061212
  102° 211m
EAW052678
  316° 259m
EAW052677
  327° 292m
EAW052679
  315° 293m
EAW052681
  318° 293m
EAW052675
  313° 295m
EAW052676
  312° 305m
EAW052674
  315° 317m
EAW052680
  313° 334m

Manylion

Pennawd [EAW052682] Arthur Foister and Sons Ltd (Cherub Ltd) Factory on Campbell Street and London Road Railway Station, Leicester, 1953. This image was marked by Aerofilms Ltd for photo editing.
Cyfeirnod EAW052682
Dyddiad 1-October-1953
Dolen
Enw lle LEICESTER
Plwyf
Ardal
Gwlad ENGLAND
Dwyreiniad / Gogleddiad 459330, 304184
Hydred / Lledred -1.1232797298426, 52.631811204402
Cyfeirnod Grid Cenedlaethol SK593042

Pinnau

Ford Anglia E04A (1939–48) The patriotically named first Ford Anglia, launched soon after Britain declared war on Germany in early September 1939,[3] and given the internal Ford model code of E04A, was a facelifted version of the Ford 7Y, a simple vehicle aimed at the cheap end of the market, with few features. Most were painted Ford black. Styling was typically late-1930s, with an upright radiator. There were standard and deluxe models, the latter having better instrumentation and, on pre-war models, running boards. Both front and rear suspensions used transverse leaf springs, and the brakes were mechanical. The two-door Anglia is similar to the longer, four-door, E93A Ford Prefect. A bulge at the back enabled a spare wheel to be removed from its vertical outside stowage on the back of the car and stowed flat on the boot floor, which usefully increased luggage space. Some back seat leg room was sacrificed to the luggage space, being reduced from 43¾ inches in the Ford 7Y to 38½ inches in the Anglia

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 11:55:56 PM
Fordson E83W van The Fordson E83W, also sold later under the Thames brand, is a 10 cwt (half ton) light commercial vehicle that was built by Ford of Britain at the Ford Dagenham assembly plant (home of Fordson tractors) between 1938 and 1957. The van was sold in Australia as the Ten-Ten, and the E83W was available in various forms around much of the world as Britain strove to export after WW 2. In some countries, the 'cowl and chassis' only was imported and local bodies built. The E83W was aimed at the small haulage, trade and merchant market, sectors in which it sold well. A 'Utilicon' estate wagon conversion was available in the UK. During and after World War II, many specialist variations such as mobile canteens, ice cream vans and even fire pumps were built on the E83W chassis.

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 11:38:16 PM
1952 Austin A40 Somerset

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 10:51:50 PM
1952 Karrier Bantam with British Railways livery.

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 10:43:37 PM
Scammell Scarab (British Railways) The Scammell Scarab is a British 3-wheeled tractor unit produced by the truck manufacturer Scammell between 1948 and 1967. Its name is commonly believed to be derived from the rounded bonnet that resembled the elytra (wing covers) of a Scarab beetle, but the name really comes from a more conventional source, Scammell's idea of the combination of an Arab horse (which the Mechanical Horse replaced in BR usage) and the word Scammell. Sca-rab = Scarab. The official Scammell Lorries Ltd advertisement film makes reference to this. It was extremely popular with British Railways and other companies which made deliveries within built-up areas. The Ministry of Defence also used the Scarab and trailers for predominantly internal transport on large military bases. Behind the Scarab is a 1946 Morris Commercial CVF 13 also owned by British Railways.

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 09:48:56 PM
1952-53 Morris LC4 Post Office van

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 09:18:14 PM
Player's Please...

Billy Turner
Wednesday 24th of February 2016 08:52:42 PM

Philip
Wednesday 3rd of December 2014 01:47:55 AM
War damaged roof repair?

Philip
Wednesday 3rd of December 2014 01:46:42 AM
Someone's hung the washing out

Philip
Wednesday 3rd of December 2014 01:45:42 AM
Stables for railway horses

Philip
Wednesday 3rd of December 2014 01:35:21 AM
Locomotive water supply

Philip
Wednesday 3rd of December 2014 01:34:11 AM
Railway 3 wheel delivery vehicles which can detach from the load carrying part.

Philip
Wednesday 3rd of December 2014 01:30:05 AM