Chronology:     Main Themes:
1800-09     Unemployment and resulting starvation and destitution
1810-19   Factory work and unjust working practices
1820-29 bar198 Strikes
1830-39   Social change resulting from industrialisation
1840-49 bar079; bar070  
1850-59 bar318; bar026; bar662  
1860-69    
1870-79    
1880-89    
1890-99    

 Historical Background:

od044SteamLoom.pngod044SteamLoom.png

 

The practicalities of steam technology and the theories of Political Economy combined to transform the textile industry. In the early 1780s about 1.7 million cotton spindles whirred in Lancashire mills; in 1812 the number had more than doubled to about 4.5 million. [Ref Oxford Archaeology].

Spinners were the first textile workers to be displaced by steam-powered machines.

"when the spinning of cotton was in its infancy and before those terrible machines for superseding the necessity of human labour, called steam engines, came into use, there were a great number of what were then called little master; men who with a small capital could procure a few machines and employ a few hands......But none are thus employed now; for all the cotton is broke up by a machine, turned by the steam engine, called a devil: so that the spinner's wives have no employment except that they go work in the factory all day at what can be done by children for a few shillings, four or five per week.....Steam engines came into use, to purchase which, and to erect buildings sufficient to contain them and six or seven hundred hands, required great capital..." Black Dwarf 30 sep 1818 [motewc]

The same journeyman cotton spinner wrote that spinners were reduced to a

"miserable pittance of food, chiefly composed of water gruel and oatcake broken into it, a little salt, and sometimes coloured with a little milk, with a few potatoes, and a bit of bacon or fat for dinner......." Black Dwarf 30 sep 1818 [motewc]

In the pre-industrial society, the rich were expected to give alms to the poor. Begging-songs associated with rural folk-customs usually openly or implicitly demand money or food from the people in the big house asked for:

As Ben Wilson says [Decency and disorder], "these customs served to remind the rich of their duty to the poor". The gulf between squire and labourer in farming communities was deep but it was not wide: rich and poor lived in close proximity. Urbanisation and Political Economy widened the gulf between haves and have-nots. The rough customs of the pre-industrial world were increasingly seen as a threat to the King's peace and to the new social order. There was now little hope that "The gentlefolks" would "give up their puddings and pies". Indeed, gentlefolk were likely to argue that giving alms would harm the moral fibre of the poor. In 1813 Parliament repealed the wage fixing clauses of the Elizabethan statute of artificers. In doing so it was recognising that the day of the workman and the small master was over. The statutes retained a symbolic significance of what ought to be but the idea that a master has any responsibility for the well-being of his servant was swept away for a generation.

Destitute spinners addressed their pleas to friends and neighbours and wrote songs containing the idea that the poor should look to the poor for help. An idea that grew into the trade union movement. Unemployed spinners resorted to "going errands, waiting upon the market people, selling pins and needles, ballads, tapes and laces, oranges and gingerbread.." [W Dodd, The Factory System Illustrated, 1842 quoted in tmotewc]. Cotton Spinners of Manchester' is an example to the sort of ballad that Dodd talks of. The song is preceded on the broadside by a preamble that reads:


At the foot of the broadside is the statement that "There are more than four hundred out of work at this time" and the text concludes by saying "The person who will call for this bill will bring a sample of the very best reels of cotton for sale". The intention was clearly to make the most economical use of the songs sheets by re-using them.

In contrast to the spinners, weavers at first benefitted from the mechanisation of spinning. Weaving had yet to be mechanised and the numbers of handloom weavers grew to keep up with increased production of yarn. The late 18th century was a time of prosperity for weaving families that was to be a bitter contrast to the life ushered in by the steam-loom.

E P Thompson (in his influential work 'The Making of the English working Class') identifies two phases in the downfall of the weavers. He says that before 1830, the decline was due to the social and political changes that we have discussed above. However the steam loom made inexorable progress from 1806 onwards. An observer writing in 1823 recorded its rapid spread.

A factory for Steam Looms was built in Manchester, in 1806 ....
Since 1821, their number has still farther increased, and there are at present not less than ten thousand Steam Looms at work in Great Britain.....
The Steam Looms are chiefly employed in Weaving printing cloth and shirtings, but they also weave thicksetts, fancy cords, dimities, cambrics and quiltings, together with silks, worsteds, and fine woollen or broad cloth. Invention is progressive, every improvement that is made is the foundation of another, and as the attention of hundreds of skilful mechanics and manufacturers is now turned to the improvement of the Steam Loom, it is probable that its application will become as general, and its efficiency as great, in Weaving, as the Jenny, Water Frame and Mule, are in Spinning, and that it will, in this country at least, entirely supersede the hand Loom. From Richard Guest, Compendious History of the Cotton Manufacture (Manchester 1823)

During the war, large numbers of unemployed hand-loom weavers had joined the army. The military historian, Richard Holmes says that hand-loom weavers were and important component of Wellington's army . [ref: redcoat]. After the war an economic downturn caused unemployment. A situation made worse by population growth and returning soldiers and sailors searching for work. (The wartime navy had about 145 thousand men [nwja] and the army about 230 thousand [redcoat]). In 1820 there were about 240 thousand handloom weavers; far more than were required. Weavers' income fell from 25 shillings per week in the late 18th century to 5 shillings or even less by 1830. These were literally starvation wages.

"Mrs Hulton and myself, in visiting the poor, were asked by a person almost starving to go into a house. We found on one side of the fire a very old man, apparently dying, on the other side a young man about eighteen with a child on his knee, whose mother had just died and been buried. We were going away from the house, when the woman said 'sir, you have not seen all.' We went up stairs, and, under some rags, we found another young man, the widower; and on turning down the rags, which he was unable to remove himself, we found another man who was dying, and who did die in the course of the day. I have no doubt that the family were actually starving...." [Evidence given to the Select Committee on Emigration in 1827 cited in tmotewc]

The Assistant Commissioner enquiring into the West Riding in 1839 reported that

"the manufacturer who employs power, as well as hand-looms, will, of course, work his fixed capital as long as possible. Hence the services of the hand-loom weaver are the first dispensed with" [quoted in tmothewc]

The weavers had to sing the songs of desperation that the spinners had sung before them. Songs like The Weaver's Lamentation were sung to advertise their plight and sold to raise money. The songs used the same themes as those produced by the spinners and shared some lyrics; as this short sample illustrates.

E P Thompson proposes that it was only after 1830 that material produced on steam-looms decisively replaced hand made products. The weavers did not have Professor Thompson's university education or his perspective on the historical landscape. They thought that there would be enough work if it were not for the machinery. To them, the steam-loom was the cause of all their woes.

Desperate weavers resorted to breaking the hated machinery. The response of the authorities was uncompromising. A broadside printed in 1826 reported

An account of the proceedings at the Lancaster Assizes against the Rioters in Lancashire; when no less than 35 Men and 7 Women received the awful sentence of Death on Monday last, for destroy-ing the Steam-power Looms ; Also, the excellent Address of the Judge on passing Sentence, with the Names of the unfortunate
Prisoners.

Prisoners-I have desired that you might be hrought (sic) up here, a few at a time. I lament most deeply that there are no fewer than 42 follow-creatures under capital conviction for a most heinous offence. It is impossible for a country governed by law, that it should be permitted to persons to endeavour to relieve their own distresses by violence. There has been, God knows, a great pressure of distress in this country, but it cannot be permitted to individuals to carve out their own relief. You are most deluded persons; for you have been destroying the means by which you were to live, and taking out of the hands of those who were disposed to serve you, the means by which they could do so. It is of high importance that these things should not be tolerated, and that men guilty of such offences should receive a very severe punishment. The law has affixed to the crime of which you have been guilty, the punishment of Death. It is not my intention, however, to carry that sentence into full effect, and I shall recommend it to his Majesty to be pleased to pardon you so far as your lives are concerned. My motives for so doing are these-that I think it probable that the lenity which is about to be shown to you will have a due effect upon your minds, and that what you have already seen and heard will convince you that the law is able to reach you even to the extent of your lives for these offences, and that it is your own in-terest, happiness and comfort, to lead quiet and respectable lives. The injury which you doto your families by these courses cannot be calculated, because, if parents, brothers, and sons, will commit offences, they must involve in their punishment their innocent relatives. Another motive for my lenity is, that most of those who have been convicted are extremely
young persons, and, although their outrages have been dreadful and disgraceful as against property, I have not found any instance, with a single exception, of pessonal violence being resorted to. I have said that most of you are young: I must make an exception to that observation,in one of the prisoners now standing before me, viz. James Chambers, who is the oldest amongst you, and the most grievous offender, because he has been convicted of two capital felonies, in which he took the most active and riotous part, and also of an offence not capital, under another statute. It was my intention at one time, and I may say for several days, to have made him an example by taking his life; but I shall not select him singly on this occasion, and therefore I shall not clect him singly on this occasion, and therefore I shall transmit his name, amongst others, for His Majesty's gracions consideration. But I would not have you consider that, although I transmit this recommendation, those who advise His Majesty may not think it necessary to carry the sentence into full effect; but I hope, I indeed believe, that this will not be the case. Do not, however, flatter yourselves too strongly, that you will escape without very severe punishment. Another motive which has induced me to take the course I have taken, is, that the respectable Juries who have tried you, have recommended the first six of you to mercy; and that on a ground which is applicable to all the cases, namely, the severe pressure of the times....

LANCASTER, MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1826.

[National Library of Scotland shelfmark: L.C.Fol.73(088)]

As we have mentioned above, many sentences were commuted. Transportation was often the fate of those who evaded 'the tyburn tippet' as the hangman's noose was known.

If it was political and economic circumstances of the early 19th century that made textile workers poorer; it was steam-power that broke up their families and forced them to leave their homes. In 1827 the Report of the Select Committee on Migration noted that there was little hope of reviving the Handloom industry. There was some attempt to alleviate the social consequences. Handlooms continued to thrive in North America. In Philadelphia there were still 6,000 handloom weavers in 1859 and The Manufacturers relief committee, offered £25,000 towards moving 1,200 unemployed families to North America if £50,000 could be found from elsewhere. [ref: strath.ac.uk]. Although records are scanty it seems that emigration was a practical option for a few weavers. On one broadside, a song bitterly complaining about the fate of the handloom weavers [John o Grinfield; song No.] is printed next to a song called 'Emigration' [song No.]. It is reasonable to assume that the printer put the two songs together on the assumption that people interested in one of the songs would be interested in the other.

By 1850 the number of hand-loom weavers had dropped from its peak of 240 thousands to about 50 thousands. The cotton factory workforce increased to 331 thousands during the same period [lcie]. Unemployed hand-loom weavers did not have the physical strength needed to try their hand at navvying on the canals or railways, so they were forced to swallow their pride and work at steam-looms. They were used to being their own masters and resented the discipline of the new factory system with its demand for prompt time-keeping and fines for minor misconduct or poor work.
Employers took full advantage of the stark choice between work and starvation faced by their workers. The weaver's relationship to his or her work had changed. The threat of instant dismissal was used as a spur to ensure hard work and discipline. The loom was now a threat.


The weaving industry in the pennine villages was a cottage industry, whole families working together. Factories offered young people the opportunity of escaping the frustrations of family life and to join the emerging aristocracy of labour. Traditional craftsmen weavers thought (with some justification) that taking semi-skilled factory work was to take a step down the social ladder


In a society that equated poverty with vice, it is no surprise that low social status was automatically associated with loose sexual behaviour. Even songs from cotton towns commonly share the prejudice.
Cold statistics might back the prejudices of the time. Illegitimacy rates of more 25% were recorded among Lancashire weavers during the 1840s; and 90% of first births were conceived outside marriage. [lcie]. Sex before marriage was widespread among the poor in the early 19th century; simply a continuation of pre-industrial custom and not a new thing. However, factory maids were an easy target for the new morality. The move from country to town released a large number of young people from watchful eyes of their family and no doubt, from time to time, they gave in to the normal human urges; however, an observer of Lancashire mill girls in 1849 contrasted their talk with their behaviour and remarked that they had a 'saucy prudery' and despite their talk kept a strict watch upon each other's morals.

Steam-loom maintenance was one of the new jobs created by new machinery and new ways of working. Although the introduction of steam-power caused much suffering, there were opportunities for those with the right skills. Loom-tuners, overseers and engineers joined the aristocracy of labour. They were paid 50% to 100% above the level of the labour force: it was they who ate meat, vegetables, fruit and dairy produce, lived in the best and newest cottages and filled them with furniture and knick-knacks, bought books and newspapers, supported mechanics institutes and friendly societies, and paid the heavy subscriptions to the craft trade unions. These men and their families came to view the lowest class of the poor much as they themselves had been viewed by the hand-loom weavers of their parent's generation. A new social hierarchy had evolved.

 

 

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0: 030 Demonstration 030-de
0: 030Notation 030not
0: 036.1|Uncategorised|'"Who''s b 036-1-
0: 036.2|Uncategorised|"But left 036-2-
0: 036.3|Uncategorised|"To live w 036-3-
3: 36.1|Uncategorised|'"Who''s be 36-1-u
3: 36.2|Uncategorised|"But left h 36-2-u
3: 36.3|Uncategorised|"To live wi 36-3-u
6: 624.1 624-1
6: 624.2 624-2
6: 624.3 624-3
A: A-Working on the Railway bar015
A: A-Working on the Railway bar015
A: A: a
A: Absent Minded Ganger bar566
A: Absent Minded Ganger bar566
A: Absent-Minded Chairman bar568
A: Absent-Minded Chairman bar568
A: Accident At Preston, On The Bo bar001
A: Accidents and Disasters dummy accide
A: Adventures in a steam boat bar650
A: Aerial Ship bar555
A: Aerostation, or the Great Ball bar556
A: Age of New Inventions bar621
A: Age of New Inventions bar621
A: Age of steam bar623
A: Ais Gill bar002
A: Alarm Clock Rings bar003
A: Albion Mills On Fire bar004
A: All Change for LLanfairfechan bar005
A: All Rail Articles showing Cate all-ra
A: Appeal to Non-Society Men, An bar007
A: Are You Good Natured Dear bar008
A: Ariadne Steam Packet bar034
A: Ariadne Steam Packet bar034
A: Article templates, the true st articl
A: As the Lusitania Went Down bar601
A: Asleep at the Switch bar009
A: At A Railway Station bar010
A: Auld Fite Naig, The bar011
A: Awaiting Analysis awaiti
A: Awful boiler explosion, at Bin bar012
A: Awful catastrophe at the Clayt bar013
A: Awful Railway Accident Between bar014
A: Aye Lad, That's the Way bar017
B: B: b
B: Baker's Glory, or The Conflagr bar508
B: Ballad Of The Q4, the bar018
B: Barrack Street bar020
B: Battle Fought On The Shields R bar021
B: Battle Fought On The Shields R bar021
B: Battle of Balfron bar022
B: Battle of the Navvies bar023
B: Be British bar114
B: Be in Time bar024
B: Beauties of Adare bar025
B: Beeching and After od027
B: Bendigo bar522
B: Betty Martin Or The Steam Loo bar026
B: Betty Martin or The Steam Loom bar026
B: Bewildord Pitman, The bar536
B: Big Ben bar027
B: Big Bertha bar028
B: Billibirumpidoodlupiday bar029
B: Birmingham And Liverpool Railw bar030
B: Birmingham And Liverpool Railw bar030
B: Bishopsgate Depot Fire bar658
B: Black Five bar031
B: Blighty Train, The bar032
B: Blinky is Driving Tonight bar033
B: Boat's A-Going Over, The bar035
B: Bob the Groom bar036
B: Bob the Groom Notes bar036
B: Bobby Walkstraight's Visit to bar101
B: Bobby Walkstraight's Visit to bar101
B: Body Dragger's Story bar037
B: Bold English Navvy bar513
B: Bold Navigators bar038
B: Bold Navvy Man bar039
B: Bowling Railway bar040
B: Bowling Railway bar040
B: Boy in the Train, the bar588
B: Bradshaw's Guide bar041
B: Branch Lines od026
B: Bricks and Mortar bar042
B: Brief Respite bar567
B: Brief Respite bar567
B: Brighton Belle bar043
B: Brighton Belle: (a salute to bar044
B: Brighton Railway bar045
B: Brighton Railway bar045
B: Brighton Steam Packet bar046
B: Brighton Steam Packet bar046
B: Brother Bill And Jemima Brown, bar047
b: browse mp3 in folders browse
B: Bubbles of 1825 bar507
B: Bull John bar637
B: Burning of the Albion Mills 17 ns011
B: Burning of the Amazon Steamer bar600
B: Burning of the Montreal bar048
C: C: c
C: Cabman's Railway Yarn, The bar049
C: Cabman's Railway Yarn, The bar049
C: Calais Packet, The bar050
C: Calais Packet, The bar050
C: Camborne Hill bar051
C: Camborne Hill Notes bar051
C: Can newydd, yn dangos allan y bar531
C: Cân yn cynnwys darluniad a phr bar530
C: Carters and Railway Servants S bar052
C: Carters and Railway Servants S bar052
C: Changes on the Tyne, The bar054
C: Changes on the Tyne, The bar054
C: Chapman Chorale bar563
C: Charitable Steam to the Nore bar616
C: Charming young Fellow I Met In bar057
C: Charming Young Widow I Met in bar520
C: Charming Young Widow I Met on bar058
C: Cheap Excursion Train, The bar059
C: Cheap Excursion Train, The bar059
C: Cheer For Plimsoll A bar501
C: Clyde Steam Boats 1818 bar666
C: Clyde Steam Boats 1818 Notes bar666
C: Clyde Steam Boats 1819 bar667
C: Clyde Steam Boats 1819 bar667
C: Clyde Steam Boats 1819 bar667
C: Coal od034
C: Cockney's Travels, The bar060
C: Cockneys Trip To Brummagem, Th bar061
C: Colier, The bar062
C: Collier Lass bar504
C: Collier Lass (The) bar504
C: Colliery Railways dummy collie
C: Collision of Dublin and Belfas bar592
C: Colonel and the Lady, The bar063
C: Comic Railway Tales od008
C: Connaught Mans Adventures in D bar613
C: Conoughtman's Description Of G bar434
C: Cook's Excursion bar064
C: Cook's Excursion Trip (A) bar065
C: Cork Leg And Steam Arm, The bar067
C: Corn Bill, A song on the bar068
C: Cornish navvy 1 cornis
C: Cornish navvy 2 cornis
C: Cosher Bailey bar069
C: Cotton Spinners From Mancheste bar070
C: Cotton Spinners From Mancheste bar070
C: Crash, The; Or Meeting Of Cork bar071
D: Daddy Went Upon a Steamer bar072
D: Dan O'Connell or Morris O'Donn bar073
D: Danger Signal bar074
D: Daniel O'Connell's Steam Engin bar075
D: Daniell O'Conell and his Steam bar076
D: Darlington Railway Appliances bar077
D: Dashing Navygator, The bar078
D: Dashing Steam-Loom Weaver bar079
D: Dashing Steam-Loom Weaver bar079
D: Day We Run Away, The bar080
D: Death and His Brother, Sleep bar081
D: Derivatives of The Cork Leg ds001
D: Derwent Wagons bar578
D: Did You Ever Hear A Girl Say N bar084
D: Dining Car, The bar586
D: Dinosaur The Railway Left Behi bar085
D: Dirge of the Dragsman bar626
D: Disaster at Elliot Junction 28 bar086
D: Dodger, The bar087
D: Dorn's Ass bar088
D: Dover Express Engine bar665
D: Dover Steam Packet, The bar089
D: Dover Steam Packet, The bar089
D: Down By the Dark Arches bar090
D: Down By the Dark Arches bar090
D: Downward Line, The bar091
D: DP Field - display singly in l dp-fie
D: Dr Beeching bar092
D: Dr Beeching bar092
D: Dreadful Accident At The Railw bar093
D: Dreadful Accident to the Irish bar094
D: Dreadful Loss Of The Northflee bar362
D: Dreadful shipwreck of the Nort bar612
D: Dream Town Train, The bar096
D: Driver of the Train, The bar097
D: Driver of the Train, The bar097
D: Driver, The bar098
D: Drivers od036
D: Drowning of the Northfleet Imm bar639
D: Dublin Steam Coach bar099
D: Dublin Steam Coach bar099
D: Dublin Steam Coach (Road) bar099
D: Dudley Station bar537
d: dups not split? dups-n
E: Eagle Steam Packet, the; or, a bar106
E: Eagle Steam Packet, the; or, a bar106
E: Economies With Lights bar102
E: Economies With Lights Notes bar102
E: Eight Freight Blues bar103
E: Eleven-sixty-nine Express, The bar104
E: Elwy Steamer bar105
E: Elwy Steamer bar105
E: Engine and the Cow, The bar107
E: Engine Driver's Story, A Thril bar108
E: Engine Driver's Story, The bar109
E: Engine on the Line bar110
E: Engineer, The bar111
E: Epitaph on a Deceased Railwaym bar368
E: Everyone to Their Liking bar728
E: Everyone to Their Liking bar728
E: Excursion to Putney bar112
E: Excursion to Putney, Notes excurs
E: Excursion Train, The bar113
E: Exhibition is All U.P., The bar115
E: Exhibition of 1865 bar116
E: Extra extra
F: Fall of Tay Bridge bar660
F: Fall of Tay Bridge bar660
F: Falling Of Nine Arches And Fif bar118
F: Falmouth Railway Sharebroker bar119
F: Falmouth Railway Sharebroker bar119
F: Fantasy od010
F: Farewell to Steam bar120
F: Father Doesn't Fancy Work At A bar121
F: Fireman's Growl bar122
F: Fireman's Growl, The bar122
F: Fireman's Lament, The bar123
F: Fireman's song, The bar125
F: Fireman's Story, The bar126
F: Firemen & Guards od037
F: First Reactions to the Railway od016
F: Fit Us for the Final Signal bar127
F: Flashie Steam-loom Weaver bar128
F: Flashie Steam-loom Weaver bar128
F: Footplate Song bar129
F: Foundering of the Hibernia, bar130
F: Four songs about the Opening o ns001
F: Frauds od051
F: From a Railway Carriage bar131
F: From Peter Strongbow, New York bar056
F: From Peter Strongbow, New York bar056
F: Fund of Amusement bar615
F: Funny Doings at New Brighton bar655
F: Funny Doings at New Brighton bar655
G: Galarnad er cof am longddrylli bar528
G: Gallant Twain bar581
G: Gallant Twain 2 columns testin
G: Gallant Twain, The bar581
G: George Gourlay bar132
G: George Stephenson bar535
G: Get on a Puff-Puff bar641
G: Get Yer Ticket for the Steambo bar133
G: Getting started with Form2Cont gettin
G: Girl I Left Behind Me, The bar435
G: Give Me A Ticket To Heaven bar134
G: Glasgow & Ayr Railway, Old bar135
G: Glasgow and Ayr Railway bar135
G: Glasgow is Improving Daily bar136
G: Glossary Module glossa
G: Golden Arrow bar137
G: Good Old Days of Adam & Eve (1 bar019
G: Good Old Days of Adam and Eve, bar138
G: Good-Bye-ee bar139
G: Grace Darling (Poem by McGonag bar649
G: Grace Darling (Poem by McGonag bar649
G: Grace Darling (Roud 1441) bar518
G: Grace Darling (Roud 3811) bar517
G: Grace Darling (Roud V3151) bar519
G: Grace Darling (Roud V3152) bar496
G: Grace Darling and the S. S. Fo ns0
G: Grace Darling or the Wreckers bar497
G: Gravesend Steamer bar492
G: Gravesend Steamer bar633
G: Great Britain Ashore bar100
G: Great Britain Ashore bar100
G: Great Eastern Steamer bar725
G: Great Eastern Steamship bar727
G: Great Eastern Steamship bar727
G: Great National Exhibition of 1 bar140
G: Great Western Rail Road, The bar141
G: Great Western Rail Road, The bar141
G: Great Western, The bar142
G: Great Western, The bar142
G: Green All The Way bar143
G: Green the Ganger bar144
G: Greenock Railway (A Paddy once bar145
G: Greenock Railway (by A Park) bar146
G: Greenock Railway, The bar146
G: Gricer til the Day bar147
G: Grimshaw's Factory Fire bar509
H: Halifax Thornton and Keighley bar148
H: Halifax Thornton and Keighley bar148
H: Hammersmith Belle bar523
H: Handloom versus Powerloom bar149
H: Hanes Llofruddiaeth arswydus M bar150
H: Hanes y Llong a Elwid Llundain bar529
H: Hanes y Llong a Elwid Llundain bar529
H: Harmonious Hole, The bar055
H: Haswell haswel
H: Haswell Cages bar151
H: Haswell Cages bar151
H: Have You Seen the Great Easter bar726
H: Have You Seen the Great Easter bar726
H: He Back She Back bar638
H: Her Black and Rolling Eye bar152
H: Hetton Coals bar153
H: Hetton Coals bar153
H: Hey! Ho! Can't you Hear the St bar154
H: Hey! Ho! Can't you Hear the St bar154
H: High Shields Goods Yard Lights bar569
H: High Shields Goods Yard Lights bar569
H: Hillochie Railway Porter bar155
H: History o' Haworth Railway bar156
H: Holidays & Excursions by Boat od035
H: Holidays & Excursions by Rail od030
H: Honeymoon Train, The bar124
H: Honeymoon Train, The bar157
H: Hoops in the Petticoats bar158
H: Hop De Dooden Doo bar657
H: Hop De Dooden Doo bar657
H: Horrid Murder of a Gentleman i bar159
H: How Will the Voyage End? bar160
H: Howdon For Jarrow, Loup Out! bar538
H: Howdon For Jarrow, Loup Out! bar538
H: Hudson for Whitby bar161
H: Hull and Holderness Railway bar162
H: Humble Heroes bar571
H: Humble Heroes bar571
I: I Am An English Navvy bar163
I: I Do Like To Be Beside The Sea bar164
I: I Lost My Train Again bar165
I: I once was a stag of the first bar627
I: I Stand and Watch the Trains G bar465
I: I Want to Go Back to London bar516
I: I'd like to Be A Lengthman bar166
I: I'll be waiting at the station bar172
I: I'm a Navvy bar167
I: I'm a Nipper I'm a Tipper bar585
I: I'm gaein in the train bar168
I: I'm The Man Who Put The Engine bar173
I: I've Been Working on the Railr bar169
I: I've Gone and Lost That Darned bar189
I: I've Got to Get the Nine-Train bar190
I: I've Never Lost My Last Train bar170
I: If You Go In A Railway Train bar171
I: Impact of Railways on Horse Po impact
I: Impact of Railways on the Coun od022
I: Impact of Railways on Town and impact
I: Impact of Railways on Towns od021
I: Impact of Steam on Horse Trans od015
I: Impact of Steam on Rural Life od048
I: Impact of Steam on Water Trans od038
I: In a Cheap Excursion Train bar174
I: In Praise of the City of Mulli bar176
I: In The Sidings Now bar177
I: In The Signal Box bar178
I: In the Train bar179
I: Indexes indexe
I: Invention of the High Level Br bar180
I: Irish Harvestmen's Triumph bar181
I: Irish Navigator, The bar182
i: irish navvy 1 irish-
i: irish navvy 2 irish-
I: Iron horse 2 bar183
I: Iron Horse, The bar184
I: Iron Horse, The bar184
I: Iron Horse, The 3 bar185
I: Iron Times, The bar186
I: Isabella the Barbers Daughter bar634
I: Islington Taylor, The Or The bar187
I: It Was In the Queen's County bar598
I: It Was In the Queen's County ba598
I: It's No' The Clean Tattie Ava bar188
I: Ivor The Driver bar191
J: Jeames of Buckley Square bar553
J: Jeames of Buckley Square bar553
J: Jemima Brown, or the Queen of bar192
J: Jessie At The Railway Bar bar193
J: Jessie The Belle At The Railwa bar194
J: Jim Crow's Description Of The bar359
J: Jim Crow's Description Of The bar359
J: Jim's Whistle bar687
J: Joan o' Grinfield bar198
J: Jobson's Blunders, or Gas and bar195
J: Jobson's Blunders, or Gas and bar195
J: Jobson's Blunders; Or, Gas And bar195
J: John Bull's Railway Station bar196
J: John Bull's Railway Station bar196
J: John Gilpin's Steam Excursion bar197
J: Johnny Green's Trip Fro' Owdhu bar199
J: Johnny Met Her on a Steamer bar200
J: Johnny the Engine Driver bar201
J: Johnny the Engine Driver bar201
J: Jolly Waggoner bar202
J: Jolly Waggoner, The bar202
J: Journey with the Railway from bar203
J: Just Like Your Dad bar204
J: Just What We'd All Like to See bar547
K: Keelmen o' the Tyne bar539
K: Kendal Fair bar205
K: Kendal Fair bar205
K: King Steam bar206
K: Kiss In The Railway Train, The bar207
K: Knickerbocker line bar208
K: Knott Mill Fair bar668
K: Knott Mill Fair bar668
L: Laborare Est Ovare bar580
L: Laborare Est Ovare bar580
L: Lamentable Ballad of the Found bar209
L: Lamentable Lines on the Tay Br bar210
L: Lamentable Lines on the Tay Br bar210
L: Lamentable Lines on the Tay Br bar201
L: Lamentation for the Loss of th bar211
L: Lamentation Of Franz Muller bar345
L: Last Train bar212
L: Last Train From Bacup bar213
L: Last Train Home Tonight, The bar214
L: Launch of the Great Eastern bar215
L: Launch of the Great Eastern bar215
L: Launch of the Great Eastern bar216
L: Ledbury Train, The bar217
L: Leinster Lass bar596
L: Leinster Lass bar596
L: Let the Bulgine Run bar636
L: Level Crossing, The bar218
L: Life and career of Mary Ann Wa bar219
L: Lines on the appalling acciden bar220
L: Lines on the loss of the comet bar630
L: Links to Steamboats and Ships links-
L: Little Engine Drivers bar221
L: Little Engine Drivers bar512
L: Little Johnnie's Clockwork Tra bar510
L: Little Johnnies Clockwork Trai bar222
L: Liverpool Improving Daily bar223
L: Liverpool's an altered Town bar503
L: Llanidloes & Newtown Railway bar224
L: Llanidloes & Newtown Railway bar224
L: London Curiosities bar546
L: London Emigrant Steam Ship bar095
L: London Emigrant Steam Ship bar095
L: London Improvements bar620
L: London sights bar625
L: London sights bar625
L: London Steamer, The bar226
L: London Steamer, The bar226
L: London, Chatham and Dover bar227
L: Long Narrow Shovel bar228
L: Loss of the "Victoria" steamer bar229
L: Loss of the Comet bar631
L: Loss of the Comet steam-boat. bar629
L: Loss of the Forfarshire bar498
L: Loss Of The Glasgow And London bar230
L: Loss of the Glasgow and London bar117
L: Loss of the Governor Fenner bar231
L: Loss of the Governor Fenner bar231
L: Loss of the London bar389
L: Loss of the London bar389
L: Loss of the Princess Alice bar232
L: Loss of the Royal Charter bar233
L: Loss of the Ship Rose a Glasco bar234
L: Lusitania Lucy bar607
L: Lusitania song bar608
M: Maccabe's Excursion Train; Or, bar235
M: Man at the Wheel, The bar236
M: Man Below, The bar237
M: Man Who Put The Engine In The bar238
M: Manchester Races, Or Ryley's bar239
M: Manchester Ship Canal, The bar506
M: Manchester's an Altered Town bar240
M: Manchester's an Altered Town bar240
M: Maniac lady, The bar241
M: Margate Steam Yacht (bar242) bar242
M: Margate Steam Yacht (From Lond bar242
M: Margate Steam Yacht (Tea Kettl bar628
M: Margate Steam Yacht (Tea-Kettl bar628
M: Margate Steam-Boat bar243
M: Margate Steam-Packet, The bar244
M: Margate Steamboat, The bar243
M: Married Man Caught In A Trap A bar245
M: Mean-Minded Worker bar583
M: Meet the Curator meet-t
M: Meeting of the Leeds town cloc bar246
M: Melancholy Loss of the Waterwi bar500
M: Memories of Waterloo bar248
M: Midnight Train, The bar249
M: Miners song, the; or 5 in the bar552
M: Modern Railway Platform bar576
M: Money Doesn't Go Very Far, The bar250
M: Monster Science bar505
M: More Humane Mikado, A bar251
M: More Work for the Undertaker bar252
M: Moses Of The Mail bar253
M: Moses Of The Mail bar253
M: Muddle Puddle Porter bar254
M: Murder In Park Lane: Apprehens bar256
M: Murder in Park lane. Trial & c bar255
M: Murder In The Railway Train bar257
M: Murder of Sarah Hart (A copy o bar258
M: Music Index music-
M: My First Voyage in Steam bar259
M: My Grandfather's Days bar260
M: My Grandfather's Days bar544
M: My Grandfather's Days bar260
M: My Grandfather's Days bar542
M: My Grandfather's Days bar543
M: My Grandfather's Days bar544
M: My Grandfathers Days bar542
M: My Parents Raised Me Tenderly bar597
N: Nail it Down bar575
N: Nail It Down bar575
N: Narrative Sets info narrat
N: Narrow Gauge bar261
N: Naughty Jemima Brown bar262
N: Navigators, the: (Railway Make bar335
N: Navigators, the: (Railway Make bar335
N: Navvies od007
N: Navvy Boy bar263
N: Navvy Boy, The bar263
N: Navvy on the Line bar532
N: Navvy on the Line (Bury) bar264
N: Navvy on the Line (Bury) bar264
N: Navvy's Rest, The bar265
N: Navy Boys bar306
N: Navy Boys, The (Paddy's Green bar306
N: Never Change Your Shirt On A R bar266
n: new article new-ar
N: New Invented Steam Carriage bar267
N: New Invented Steam Coach, The bar268
N: New London Railway, The bar269
N: New Penny Postage, The bar270
N: New Sang Tiv an Aad Teun bar648
N: New Seaton coachman bar593
N: New Steam Carriage Blown Up bar271
N: New Steam Carriage Blown Up, T bar271
N: New Steamer, The; Or, Satan's bar495
N: New-Fashioned Crinoline, The bar274
N: Newcastle & North Shields Rail bar564
N: Newcastle & Shields Railway bar273
N: Newcastle And Carlisle Railway bar272
N: Newcastle And Carlisle Railway bar643
N: Newcastle and Carlisle Railway bar272
N: Newcastle And Carlisle Railway bar502
N: Newcastle And Shields Railway bar273
N: Newcastle And Shields Railway, bar273
N: Newport Railway bar716
N: Night Freight bar275
N: Night Train, The bar276
N: Night Train, The bar277
N: Nine O'Clock Train to the City bar278
N: No Use For Him bar357
N: Nobby Waterman Notes bar279
N: Nobby Waterman, The bar279
N: Norton Fitzwarren Railway Disa bar280
N: Norwich Lowestoft navigation bar281
N: Nottman bar282
N: NS002 The Opening of the Newca ns002
N: NS003 Grace Darling and the S. ns003
N: NS003 Grace Darling and the S. ns003-
N: NS004 ~ Peart and Dean 1898 ns-004
N: NS006 ~ Loss of the London 186 ns006
N: NS008 ~ Tay Bridge disaster 18 ns008
O: Oaksey Fox bar283
o: od014 Steam Coaches od014
O: Off the Line, The Train is Com bar284
O: Oh Joe ! the boat's a-going ov bar285
O: Oh! Blow the Scenery on the Ra bar286
O: Oh! I Must Go Home Tonight bar287
O: Oh! Mr Porter bar288
O: Old Hat bar549
O: Old man you'll burst your boil bar289
O: Old Threshing Song bar290
O: Old Wylie's Stone bar291
O: Oldham Workshops bar292
O: Oldham Workshops Notes bar292
O: On the Britannia Steam Boat bar709
O: On the Britannia Steam Boat bar709
O: On the Margate Boat bar293
O: On the Old Ellenny bar294
O: On the Old Ellenny bar294
O: On the Sands (Steamboat) bar295
O: On the Sands (Train) bar296
O: On the staff of the Midland Ra bar297
O: On the Wigan Boat Express bar298
O: Only a Pointsman bar565
O: Only a Pointsman bar565
O: Onward ~ A Tale of the S.E. Ra bar300
O: Opening Ceremonies od012
O: Opening of the New Railway bar301
O: Opening of the New Railway bar301
O: Opening of the Newcastle and C bar643
O: Other Industry od046
O: Other Metaphorical od047
O: Other Seagoing Vessels od042
O: Other Shipwrecks od033
O: Other Thames Steamers before 1 od039
O: Oxford & Hampton Railway bar302
O: Oxford & Hampton Railway bar302
P: Paddy From Home bar303
P: Paddy on the Railway (304) bar304
P: Paddy on the Railway (Chorus: bar304
P: Paddy on the Railway (Chorus: bar534
P: Paddy on the Railway (Chorus: bar534
P: Paddy Works On The Railway bar305
P: Paddy's Voyage to Glasgow, A n bar307
P: Paddys Voyage to Galsgow Notes bar307
P: Parting, The bar579
P: Passenger Experience od019
P: Patent Steam Washing bar308
P: Pennyworth Of Fun; Or, Opening bar309
P: Perhaps She's On the Railway bar310
P: Personal Accidents od028
P: Photo Upload photo-
P: Pinwherry Dip bar311
P: Pointsman's Story bar723
P: Poor Cotton Weaver bar312
P: Poor Old Mike bar551
P: Poor Paddy Works On The Railwa bar313
P: Poor Paddy Works On The Railwa bar313
P: Porter's Christmas Eve, The - bar314
P: Porter's Love Song (A) bar315
P: Porters od009
p: possible template possib
P: Present Condition of British W bar316
P: Present Times bar722
P: Preston Steam-Loom Weavers bar318
P: Preston Steam-Loom Weavers bar318
P: Preston Strike bar662
P: Preston Strike bar662
P: Public Concerns About Railway od052
Q: Queen's Second Visit bar645
Q: Queens Second Visit bar645
R: Race To The North bar319
R: Ragtime Railway Lunch (That) bar320
R: Rail, the Rail, The bar321
R: Railroad Song, The bar322
R: Railroad Speculators bar559
R: Railroad To Hell bar323
R: Railroad To Hell bar323
R: Railroad travelling or a roide bar515
R: Railroad travelling or a roide bar515
R: Railroad, The bar324
R: Railway Adventure, A bar325
R: Railway Belle bar326
R: Railway Belle Notes bar326
R: Railway Calls, The bar327
R: Railway Foot Warmer bar328
R: Railway Footman bar329
R: Railway Footman Notes bar329
R: Railway Girl, The bar330
R: Railway guard 2 bar331
R: Railway Guard, The bar332
R: Railway Guard, The bar332
R: Railway Guides bar333
R: Railway Hymn, A bar334
R: Railway Hymn, A bar334
R: Railway King bar562
R: Railway King bar562
R: Railway Mania bar336
R: Railway Mania od020
R: Railway Mania bar336
R: Railway Mania - Overview railwa
R: Railway Omnibus bar337
R: Railway Platform, The; A Song bar338
R: Railway Porter bar590
R: Railway Porter bar590
R: Railway Porter Dan bar339
R: Railway Porter Dan bar339
R: Railway Porter, The bar340
R: Railway Porter, The : Humorous bar317
R: Railway Porter, The; Action s bar341
R: Railway Stag, the bar560
R: Railway Stag, the bar560
R: Railway Station Sandwich, The bar342
R: Railway To Heaven, The bar343
R: Railway to Hell bar344
R: Railway to Hell bar344
R: Railway Train, The bar346
R: Railway Train, The bar347
R: Railway Truck bar348
R: Railway Truck bar348
R: Railway Whistle or the Blessin bar349
R: Railway Workers dummy railwa
R: Railway, The bar350
R: Railway, The (Padstow) bar587
R: Railway, the, Dedicated to Rob bar352
R: Railwayman's Lament bar353
R: Railways bar354
R: Railways and Religion dummy railwa
R: Ramble through the agricultura bar550
R: Reading Between the Lines bar356
R: Redundant Railwayman, The bar358
R: Register as a website user regist
R: Religion & Temperance od049
R: Reply to Wordsworth bar663
R: Reply to Wordsworth bar663
R: Requiem bar360
R: Requiem for Steam bar361
R: Rheilffordd Cwm Taf, Can i bon bar525
R: Rheilffordd, Can i'r bar526
R: Ridin in a Railroad Keer bar363
R: Riding in a Railway Train bar364
R: Riding on the District Railway bar365
R: Right Away There for the Honey bar366
R: Right side Up ヨ With Care ! bar367
R: Rival Steeds bar369
R: Rival Steeds bar369
R: River Boats after 1850 od045
R: River Boats Before 1851 - Over od004
R: Rivers Outside London Before 1 od006
R: Rob Roy Steam Vessel bar669
R: Roll Alabama Roll bar632
R: Rothesay Castle Steam Boat bar708
R: Rothsay Castle Shipwreck bar489
R: Rothsay Castle Shipwreck bar489
R: Roving Navvie Man bar370
R: Runaway Train, The bar371
S: Safety Cord, The bar066
S: Sambo Pegged Out bar372
S: Scenes Of Manchester bar373
S: Scope and Content of the Site od001
S: Scotch Express from Ireland, T bar374
S: Scotch Express from Ireland, T bar374
S: Search search
S: Search header article, no fiel search
S: Seaside posters round the home bar642
S: Servant of the Company bar635
S: Settle & Carlisle, The bar375
S: Severe Criticism bar582
S: She Laughed When I Had Done It bar376
S: She Went Right Past Her Juncti bar377
S: Shillibeers Original Omnibus v bar378
S: Shillibeers Original Omnibus v bar378
S: Ship That will Never Return bar603
S: Shop Windows or Amusements of bar006
S: Shop Windows or Amusements of bar614
S: Shop Windows or Amusements of bar006
S: Show Me A Train that goes to L bar379
S: Shunters and Track Workers od025
S: Shunting Pole Inspector bar225
S: Shunting Pole Inspector bar225
S: Shut-down Of The Pinxton Line bar380
S: Shut-Eye Train bar381
S: Signalman bar681
S: Signalman On The Line bar382
S: Signalman On The Line bar382
S: Signalman Sam bar383
S: Signalman, The bar384
S: Signalmen od023
S: Signalmen - Overview od009
S: SJ Content Categories sj-con
S: Skipper in the Mercantile Mari bar385
S: Skipper of Inland Way, A : A S bar386
S: Slap-Up Lodgings bar387
S: Slow Train, The bar388
S: Smokeless Chimney bar390
S: Snow Train bar391
S: Something new every day bar622
S: Somewhere at Sea bar392
S: Song of Steam bar393
S: Song of Steam bar393
S: Song of the Railroads bar394
S: Song Of The Steam Coachman Tha bar395
S: Songs from the Age of Steam songs-
S: Spiritual Railway, The bar396
S: Spiritual Railway, The bar397
S: Stagecoachman's Lament bar554
S: Stagecoachman's Lament bar554
S: Stand To Your Post bar016
S: Startling confession of Lefroy bar398
S: State of Great Britain, The or bar399
S: Station and Goods Workers od024
S: Station Life od018
S: Station People bar400
S: Steam bar401
S: Steam Arm, The bar402
S: Steam Arm, The bar402
S: Steam at Sheffield bar403
S: Steam Boat bar499
S: Steam Boots bar404
S: Steam carriages by land are no bar557
S: Steam Cigar bar405
S: Steam Coach bar624
S: Steam Coach (2) bar624
S: Steam Coach notes bar624
S: Steam Coach Notes bar624
S: Steam Coach, The bar406
S: Steam Coaches Now Are All The bar407
S: Steam Engine Coffee Grinder bar540
S: Steam Engine or the Powers of bar408
S: Steam Engine, The bar409
S: Steam Ferry bar647
S: Steam Ferry bar647
S: Steam Jaw, The bar410
S: Steam Jobbing versus Greenwic bar679
S: Steam Jobbing versus Greenwich bar679
S: Steam Loom Weaver bar412
S: Steam Packet bar413
S: Steam Packet (A Short farewell bar618
S: Steam Packet (A short farewell bar618
S: Steam Pills; Or, Dr. Puffison bar414
S: Steam Power Generally od050
S: Steam Soup Or Cuckoo Jack's P bar415
S: Steam Tongue Notes bar417
S: Steam Tongue, The bar417
S: Steam Tram Lines bar418
S: Steam Watermen bar419
S: Steam Watermen, The bar419
S: Steam-ery bar591
S: Steam-ery bar591
S: Steam-packet Comet, y, Can ala bar527
S: Steam! Steam!! Steam!!! bar416
S: Steam! Steam!! Steam!!! bar416
S: Steamer Braves Both Wind and T bar604
S: Steamer Robert Burns bar599
S: Steamer Robert Burns bar599
S: Steamer, The Or A Bit Of Advic bar494
S: Steamship Cospatrick bar605
S: Steel Clad Ships of England bar421
S: Steel Clad Ships of England bar606
S: Still to do? still-
S: Stivvison Centennery bar644
S: Stockton Bridge bar422
S: Stockton Bridge bar422
S: Stop Yer Ticklin' Jock bar423
S: Storm oh the Paisley Canal bar424
S: Strike Ditties I bar573
S: Strike Ditties I bar573
S: Strike Ditties II bar574
S: Strike Ditties II bar574
S: Study Economy bar425
S: Study Economy bar425
S: Sunday Steamer Emperor bar426
S: Sunday Working at Cheltenham bar570
S: Sunday Working at Cheltenham bar570
S: Sure I'm a porter at the stati bar640
S: Swell's Diary bar541
t: tagged article tagged
T: Taith Y Cardi O Landyssul I Lu bar521
T: Tay Bridge bar082
T: Tay Bridge Disaster bar427
T: Tay Bridge Disaster (659) bar659
T: Tay Bridge Disaster (659) bar659
T: Tay Bridge Disaster (661) bar661
T: Tay Bridge Disaster, In Memor bar175
T: Tay Bridge Disaster, In Memor bar175
T: Tay Bridge Disaster, The bar428
T: Tay Bridge Disaster, The bar429
T: Tay Bridge Disaster, The bar428
T: Tay Bridge Disaster, The bar429
T: Tay Bridge is Broken and I'm c bar420
T: Telegraph, The bar430
T: Temp Forum temp-f
t: template 2 cols plus Fields templa
T: Tender Engine, The bar431
T: Terrible boiler explosion at R bar432
T: Terrific Explosion at Moss End bar433
t: test dummy article test-d
t: test field tooltip (2) bar999
T: Test Media Manager test-m
t: testing columns testin
T: Textiles od044
T: Th Doomed Ship, Princess Alice bar611
T: The Burning of the Steamer Cit bar610
T: The Clyde Before 1851 od043
T: The Comet 1825 ns007
T: The English Channel od041
T: The Falling Of Nine Arches And bar118
T: The First Steamers Between Lon od005
T: The Great Eastern ns010
T: The Irish Harvestmen's Triumph bar524
T: The Irish Harvestmen's Triumph bar524
T: The Irish Sea od040
T: The Murder of Briggs by Hans M the-mu
T: The Navvy Boy bar263
T: The Newcastle and Carlisle Rai the-ne
T: The Northfleet ns009
T: The Parting bar579
T: The President Steam Ship bar247
T: The President Steam Ship bar247
T: The Rail the Rail Notes bar321
T: The Railway - a poem written i bar561
T: The Railway Manias dummy the-ra
T: The Tyne Before 1851 od017
T: Theme introduction: navvie
T: There Goes My Train bar437
T: There's Danger on the Line, Th bar438
T: Third Class Traveller's Petiti bar589
T: Thomas Port, Epitaph of bar299
T: Thomas Port, Epitaph of bar299
T: Three Hundred Years to Come bar664
T: Three Hundred Years to Come bar664
T: Threshing Machine bar439
T: Through Express, The bar440
T: Titanic song bar595
T: To My Pick and Shovel bar441
T: Tommy's Got the Money bar442
T: Too Late for the Train bar443
T: Total Loss Of The Albion Steam bar493
T: Traction Engine, The bar444
T: Trades Unions & Politics od031
T: Train Crashes od029
T: Train Song, The bar445
T: Train Song, The bar446
T: Train Went On, The bar447
T: Train, The bar448
T: Trains bar449
T: Trains, Unison Song bar511
T: Transport Return bar533
T: Trawden Bloeberry Cake bar083
T: Trawden Bloeberry Cake bar083
T: Tren O'r Bala I Ffestiniog::(T bar450
T: Trip to Margate (A) bar451
T: Trip to Richmond by Water bar619
T: Trip to the Nore bar617
T: Tuppenny Tube bar452
T: Turntable Song bar454
T: Twelve Shilling Pension, The bar455
U: Underground Railway, The bar456
U: Underground Railway, The bar456
U: Underground Railways od032
U: Underneath the Arches bar457
U: Unfortunate Victims Scalded to bar602
U: Union Houses Must Come down an bar458
U: Unseaworthy Ship, The bar548
U: User Menu user-m
V: Vacant was151
V: Variant Set 001 ~ You May Trav vs001
V: Variant Set 007 vs007
V: Variant Set 011 vs011
V: Variant Set 015 ~ Railroad to vs015
V: Variant Sets index varian
V: Variant Sets info varian
V: Velocipede bar459
V: Verses on the 33 passengers bu bar460
V: Verses On The Condemnation of bar461
W: Waitin' on the Glasca' Train bar462
W: Waiting for the Train bar463
W: Waiting for the Train bar464
W: Warkworth Feast bar646
W: Washerwoman Versus The Steam W bar466
W: Washerwoman's Lament bar558
W: Washerwoman's Lament bar558
W: Watching the Trains Come in bar467
W: Watching the Trains Go By bar468
W: Watching The Trains Go Out bar469
W: Watkin the Matter Be? bar453
W: Weaver and the Factory Maid bar470
W: Weavers Lamentation, The bar471
W: Welcome Queen Victoria To The bar472
W: Welsh Rarebit bar053
W: Western Railroad bar473
W: What Did She Know About Railwa bar474
W: What Funny Little Place to Hav bar475
W: What I Saw in My Dream as I Sl bar476
W: What I Saw in My Dream as I Sl bar476
W: When George III Was King bar545
W: When the Lusitania Went Down bar609
W: When The Steam Boat's On The W bar477
W: Why I Joined the A.S.R.S bar577
W: Why I Joined the A.S.R.S bar577
W: Widow From Mayo bar478
W: Willie Lee bar479
W: Women's Rights in Southville bar572
W: Women's Rights in Southville bar572
W: Wonderful Effects Of The Leice bar480
W: Wonders of the age bar481
W: Wreck of the Cambria bar594
W: Wreck of the Comet Steam Boat bar482
W: Wreck of the Comet Steam Boat bar720
W: Wreck of the London (bar483) bar483
W: Wreck of the London (bar483) bar483
W: Wreck of the London (bar484) bar484
W: Wreck of the London (bar484) bar484
W: Wreck Of The Manchester Expres bar485
W: Wreck of the Northfleet , The bar724
W: Wreck of the Northfleet , The bar486
W: Wreck of the Northfleet or Far bar487
W: Wreck Of The Northfleet; Or, F bar351
W: Wreck of the Princess Alice bar488
W: Wreck of the Steamer London bar514
W: Wreck of the Steamer London bar514
W: Wreck Off London Bridge bar584
Y: Yesterday's Cleaner bar490
Y: You May Travel by Steam vs001o
Y: Young Man on the Railway, The bar491
Y: Young Man on the Railway, The bar491