Cardross: Class 303 unit 056 leads a six car train westbound towards Cardross on 09 April 1974. The location is near to Ferry Road bridge, with the River Clyde to the right.
Thrislington Quarry: A view east of the loading facility at Thrislington Quarry, just north of Ferryhill, in 2004.
Govan [Subway]: The surface building at Govan Subway station, with offices above, seen on a December dawn. The original 1979 period piece has had a thorough makeover.
Pitmuxton Siding: The shot shows the approximate location of what was called Pitmuxton Siding; this lies between what is now Gairn Terrace to the north and Allanvale to the south. The location is shown on a 1883 Post Office Directory map of Aberdeen. It had been built to serve the Ruthrieston Brickworks (ca.1871-1883) north of the railway on the estate then called Pitmuxton. This name has almost totally disappeared from the city since Pitmuxton House was renamed Pitstruan House around 1850.
Castle Point Lime Kilns: View east from Lindisfarne Castle on 26 May 2004 showing part of the remains of the Holy Island Tramway. This section linked quarries to the north of the island with limekilns off picture to the right. [Ref query 28 November 2018]
New Cumnock: 66160 reverses its train of coal empties down the headshunt and into Crowbandsgate Coal Loading Point at New Cumnock in May 2011.
Dorridge: Chiltern 168218 runs through Dorridge station heading for Marylebone on 21st November 2018. The original station building is still in use on Platform 1 and the island serves Platforms 2 & 3. This station was known as Knowle and Dorridge until 1974.
Nottingham London Road Goods: The Lost Warehouses of Nottingham - these structures were built by the GNR, but now look very much like relics of a lost civilization - which, arguably, they are.
Whitley Bay: The impressive clock tower dominates the entrance to Whitley Bay Station on 25 November 2018 and is complemented by the formidable presence of a K4 telephone call box. The K4 is survivor of a single batch of 50, introduced around 1930. It is still possible to make a call or post a letter but alas, it isn't possible to purchase a stamp. Interestingly, non-working examples can be seen on heritage railways at Bury Transport Museum, Bewdley And Cranmore.