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These are links to other railway sites who have used my photos, or refer to them in one way or another. If you want to swap links, please just drop me an email with your link, and what it is that you have linked to, and I'll add it to this page.
From time to time I check these links, and remove them to the obsolete links page if the site is not accessible. Drop me a line if your site moves, and I'll keep the list up-to-date. Links with a date-time stamp indicate when the page was last checked.
Alan Newble has some excellent photos of preserved British steam (inter alia) at his various sites:
for other sites - follow links.
A very comprehensive listing of all preserved (static and operational) steam locomotives (20131130:132528) in Australia, organized by state.
I lived in Canberra for 13 years (1974-1987), and was active in the ACT Division of the Australian Railway Historical Society (20131130:132611). On their web site, they have a photo or two of mine.
A dedicated group of volunteers at Canberra is working to restore one of their exhibits, Garratt 4-8-4 + 4-8-4 6029, to steam - you can read about their efforts at their 6029 Blog Page (20131130:132746)
Dave Venables of the British Railway Modellers of North America (BRMNA) (20131130:132848), which has its headquarters in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada, sent me some mail saying that he has a link to my image site.
Bryan Attewell from the UK has written a Steam Locomotive Simulator (20131130:133441) which is available for downloading. He has a simulation using a 36 class from Sydney to Bundanoon.
CaneSIG, the sugar cane railway modelling SIG site, by Amy & Lynn Zelmer.
My thanks to Neil Leister for pointing out this interesting page on all sorts of unusual steam locomotives. Although I do have to say, having worked on garratt 6029 in Canberra to the point of restoring it to running condition, I don't see garratts as all that unusual!
Richard has some historic photos that you must see.
Ben maintains a couple of parts of the Ffestiniog Railway.
Bob Green looks after the SteamRanger web pages, and has some reciprocal links, particularly to some photos of 621. Bob says that 621 is likely to hit the rails again about October 1999 after having a completely new superheater header cast and fitted.
Peter is a keen railway photographer, and has his own web page at http://home.iprimus.com.au/unionrr/, which now concentrates on Chinese railways.
I received a delightful email from Silvio Cinquini, the President of the Ferrovie Turistiche Italiane, passing on some information about Italian Tourist Railways. Visit their web page to see what they have on offer.
Kevin has a rather eclectic website concerned mainly with modelling. Visit his page to see what I mean!
Bruce Linn was CEO of Camtech in Adelaide, and we have a common friend in Chris Barter, who told Bruce of my railway interests. Bruce has established his own railway page, and would love a visit from you! (19990615:102820,20010701:174004)
As of 20110512:070831 I was unable to access Bruce's railway pages. He does have a web page, but I found no trace of railways there
Terry is a keen 38 class afficionado, and tells me that he is building a 5" gauge model of 3820, using some of my photos as a guide. He has a web page all about 3820. Glad to help out, Terry!
Chris Carpenter maintains the Pichi Richi Railway site.
Courtesy of David Flint, Secretary, Pilbara Railways Historical Society Inc. (20070804:173236)
John Richards builds Australian Model Steam Locomotives, and is using my pages for detail development. He also has another page at http://wagr.railfan.net/wagr.html
Richard Salmon maintains the Bluebell Railway web site, which now has a link to my pages. The Bluebell may also be visited via an alias at http://visitweb.com/bluebell (19990616:170749)
Paul Sharpe has web page of various UK scenes at http://www.sharpo.co.uk
Greg Stevens has web page with a strong Southern Railways flavour at http://www.steamways.homestead.com/home.html
John Swan has an enticing description of a trip on the Taieri Gorge Railway. See also my New Zealand Pages.
Klaus-Dieter Troeger sent me a nice note in German (which I struggled to read!) to say that he'd like to swap links with me. Here's what he actually said:
Kim has written to me identifying his page on Queensland steam - photos taken in the 50's and 60's. He adds: "One of my images has been used by the Rail Workshops Museum in the Great Railway Journeys of Australia exhibition, opened yesterday. It is the image of the Sydney Brisbane Express at Wallangarra. This may be a useful and enduring link." (The link works, but I could not find Kim's photo there.)
Margarita Hakobyan has written a short history of American Railways which is available at her train history page (20131130:133855).
This interesting page was sent to me by Jessica King of the Laramie Public Library. Full of useful stuff!
Richard 'Toad' Montgomery has some cool photos of Pilbara operations at Toad's Pilbara Railway Pages
See also the Pilbara Railways Historical Society.
Yuri Sos wrote to me regarding some copyright infringements, and I visited his page. I was so impressed with what I saw that I've added this link in here. Note that the main part of Yuri's pages is no longer available, but his train similator site still is (and to which this link refers).
Frans maintains the European Railway Server, a pretty comprehensive collection of pages.
Gary Yates has an interesting story-telling website, complete with photos and sound!
The Brazilian connection. Huge collection of links. If you speak Spanish.
Ed Slee has used a number of my photos in his Australian Steam Pages.
Ed Slee is working on cataloging all preserved steam locos in Australia, and has used several of my photos in his web site.
RailCo is a preservation group setup to restore and maintain the Ravenshoe to Tumoulin and Atherton to Herberton sections of the Atherton Tablelands line. They operate trips over the Ravenshoe section with two trips each weekend and also on public holidays.
I have found the UK Preserved Loco catalogue useful for checking on preserved UK locomotives.
A correspondent, Deborah Ward, drew my attention to this interesting page on the History of the (US) Transcontinental Rail(way). You may also find it interesting.
Katrina Stark, the Marketing Officer for the workshops rail museum in Ipswich wrote saying:
The Workshops Rail Museum is a campus of the Queensland Museum located in Ipswich in South East Queensland. The Museum celebrates the story of rail in Queensland and attracts thousands of visitors a year including schools, families and intrastate, interstate and international tourists, many of whom access the Museum's website prior to visiting.
We are creating a new webpage on The Workshops Rail Museum's website called "Rail Links" which will list Queensland, Australian and International tourist railways, railway museums and railway associations (please visit http://www.theworkshops.qm.qld.gov.au/organisation/rail_links.asp to see this page).
We would like to seek your permission to list your organisation and include a direct link to your website.
Katrina, it is done!
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