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Panoramic Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Panoramic images of Railway related landscapes

Choose from 77 pictures in our Panoramic collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Mallard, London & North Eastern Railway locomotive no 4468, 1938 Featured Panoramic Print

Mallard, London & North Eastern Railway locomotive no 4468, 1938

'Mallard' pulling a Friends of the National Railway Museum 10th anniversary special, 'The Scarborough Flyer', heading for Scarborough via the Harrogate-Leeds-York loop, 26 April 1987. The A4 Pacific class 'Mallard' was designed by Sir Nigel Gresley (1876-1941), the chief engineer of the London & North Eastern Railway (LNER). On Sunday 3 July 1938, the 4-6-2 locomotive reached a speed of 126 mph (203 kph) on a straight stretch of track between Grantham and Peterborough, achieving a new world speed record for steam locomotives which remains unbroken to this day

© Copyright National Railway Museum / Science & Society Picture Libr

The London, Midland & Scottish Railway 5P5F class 4-6-0 locomotive number 5200 with Featured Panoramic Print

The London, Midland & Scottish Railway 5P5F class 4-6-0 locomotive number 5200 with

The engine is taking on water from the troughs, using a scoop lowered from the tender. The four mile climb to the top of Shap summit has a gradient of 1 in 75, and reaches 300 metres above sea level. Powerful locomotives were needed to pull heavy passenger trains up the incline. Shap was a popular place for railway photography to take pictures because of the picturesque landscape. (LMS_11379)

© Copyright National Railway Museum / Science & Society Picture Libr

Locomotive number 2290, 1920 Featured Panoramic Print

Locomotive number 2290, 1920

Front light of a banking engine number 2290, shining on a brake van and engine shed, Bromsgrove, 13 December 1920. This Midland Railway locomotive was used to assist trains on the Lickey incline. This incline, from Bromsgrove to Blackwell is the steepest mainline incline in Britain, at a grading of 1/37. Banking engines were coupled to the rear of trains on steep gradients, to provide extra power. Bromsgrove was the shed where banking engines that worked on the 'Lickey Incline' were housed

© Copyright National Railway Museum / Science & Society Picture Libr