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It was renamed 'Tagalie' in July 1941 when the William Whitelaw name was transferred to Class A4 No 4462 Great Snipe, later BR 60004.
Rebuilt to Class A3 in November 1942, No 2563 was renumbered 64 in October 1946 then E64 in January 1948, and Interestingly, although the nameplate was cast in 1942 and produced a long time after the last ten A3 class locos all with Gills Sans lettering, this plate reverted to the original style of lettering.
Looking at this picture of Kings Cross in 1929 it looks as though he is on an A3 loco but I am not sure that it is the Flying Scotsman. Kind regards, John Tadman…' Please, if anyone can help, a contact email address can be found at the foot of the page…I will pass the message on. I am not affiliated with the sale of CDs in any way, merely reproducing what I think are interesting images of Eastern Region steam.
A word should be added about Photoshopping - several images, excellent though the originals are, have been digitally enhanced with sky tones for suitable reproduction on the web.
Our Word of the Year choice serves as a symbol of each year’s most meaningful events and lookup trends.
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The subject of Photoshopping can be found on the 'Rail Photo Workshop' Page 46 of this site.(Inset) This cast brass nameplate, 'Tagalie', was carried by the LNER A1 class 4-6-2 Pacific loco 2563, built at the North British Locomotive Company's Hyde Park Works.
When the loco entered service in July 1924 (the first loco of the NBL batch) it was originally named 'William Whitelaw'.
This nameplate went under the hammer at a Sheffield Railway Auction in 2009...a link to the fabulous Sheffield Railwayana Auctions website can be found at the bottom of the page...a visit is highly recommended.(Above-Inset) The Class A1 Pacific was designed by Sir Nigel Gresley, then CME for the Great Northern Railway, later to become CME of the LNER.
There was a run round loop on the down side of the line facing the platform.
However, I have since been contacted by Tim Stephens who states that the location is in fact Audley End.
The A1 class was Introduced in 1922 and comprised of 52 members, all built at Doncaster Works.
The first, Great Northern, was appropriately named after its parent company while other members took names of high-ranking company officials and famous racehorses.