The LMS Princess Royal Class was the railway's first 4-6-2 pacific type locomotive, and its design was actually based off of the Great Western Railway King Class 4-6-0. 6220, in preparation for the 1939 visit to the New York World's Fair, USA. Although the "Princess Royal" class was a vast leap forward in LMS motive power, improved services by the LNER to Scotland and the fashion for streamlined locomotive design in the mid-1930's meant that the LMS needed something to top the "Princess Royal" class.

It is interesting to note that smoke deflectors were never added to the class, as visibility was never a concern (unlike most of the other LMS express locomotive designs). 46203 Princess Margaret Rose (livery in preservation) 46204 Princess Louise. Overview Edit.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia ‹ The template Infobox locomotive is being considered for merging. She was named after the 7-year-old elder daughter of Albert, Duke of York (later King George VI), Princess Elizabeth (today HM Queen Elizabeth II). Alon Siton Collection Ex-LMS Princess Royal class 4-6-2 number 46211 "Queen Maud" approaching Kilsby Tummel with the Down "Mid-Day Scot" 25th May 1953.

All were built at Crewe. LMS Princess Royal Class. › Princess Royal Class; One of the two preserved Princess Royals, 6201 Princess Elizabeth at Castleton South Junction. Latest and greatest The sample received represents No. Alon Siton Collection Ex-LMS Princess Royal class 4-6-2 number 46211 "Queen Maud" approaching Kilsby Tummel with the Down "Mid-Day Scot" 25th May 1953. Insignia for … A Princess class hauling the Royal Scot had previously recorded 2.86 lb/dbhp hr whereas 6201 on the trials needed 3.68 northbound and 3.48 southbound. had a 4-6-2 wheel arrangement).Thirteen examples were built at Crewe Works, between … Although the "Princess Royal" class was a vast leap forward in LMS motive power, improved services by the LNER to Scotland and the fashion for streamlined locomotive design in the mid-1930's meant that the LMS needed something to top the "Princess Royal" class.

6201 PRINCESS ELIZABETH SOCIETY Welcome to the home of Locomotive 6201 Princess Elizabeth Society.

6201 is in the works undergoing a heavy overhaul.

We are the proud custodians of the only surviving prototype Stanier 4-6-2 – LMS Princess Royal Class No. Hornby's finest LMS 4-6-2 Princess Royal class locomotive to date, ideal for LMS and BR Western Region modellers. LMS Shop Grey was carried briefly in service on 6229 Duchess of Hamilton from 7 September 1938 until its return to Crewe Works later that year, on 9 December 1938, to be painted crimson lake as No.

6201 Towed north to Carnforth through Wigan.jpg 6,016 × 4,000; 6.51 MB 6201 was built in November 1933 at Crewe and was withdrawn in October 1962. During LMS days, it was hauled by the Royal Scot Class 7P locomotives, of which the renowned 46115 "Scots Guardsman" is a member.

Insignia for both liveries was in unshaded sans-serif. This should come as no surprise, considering the locomotive's designer, William Stanier, originally came from the GWR.

Hornby have produced a newly tooled LMS Princess Royal Class locomotive in OO Gauge. 6220, in preparation for the 1939 visit to the New York World's Fair, USA. The Princess Royal Class Locomotive Trust exists to promote interest in the Stanier Pacific steam locomotives of the London Midland and Scottish Railway and the Standard Class 4 Tank locomotives of British Railways. › Princess Royal Class; One of the two preserved Princess Royals, 6201 Princess Elizabeth at Castleton South Junction.

Two are preserved. 6201 was built in 1933 at Crewe Works, the second of its class.

All trademarks are property of their respective owners in the US and other countries.

The LMS eventually built 12 of these locomotives (with 6202 "Turbomotive being rebuilt as a standard "Princess Royal" by British Railways in 1952).