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Hornby Series

Liverpool, UK

Neverwazzas

Items created in the style of Hornby, using (mainly) standard Hornby parts.

 
8 wheeled crane wagon, using a Hornby No. 2 Trolley Wagon and what appears to be a Dinky Yard Crane on a Hornby Platform Crane base.
 
8 wheeled crane wagon, using a Hornby No. 2 Trolley Wagon and what appears to be a Dinky Yard Crane on a Hornby Platform Crane base.
 
Similar to the above, an 8 wheeled crane wagon, using a Hornby No. 2 Trolley Wagon and what appears to be a Dinky Yard Crane on a Hornby Platform Crane base. Built by the same person, judging by the background window blind! The Mk II version has an additional bolster, one end.
 
Similar to the above, an 8 wheeled crane wagon, using a Hornby No. 2 Trolley Wagon and what appears to be a Dinky Yard Crane on a Hornby Platform Crane base. Built by the same person, judging by the background window blind! The Mk II version has an additional bolster, one end.
 
Yet another creation by the same hand, again using what appears to be a Dinky 973 Yard Crane. The support wagon for the jib is particularly attractive, and seems to be the Hornby No. 1 Flat Truck, with bolster grafted on from a Lumber Wagon.
 
Yet another creation by the same hand, again using what appears to be a Dinky 973 Yard Crane. The support wagon for the jib is particularly attractive, and seems to be the Hornby No. 1 Flat Truck, with bolster grafted on from a Lumber Wagon.
 
Standard Hornby No. 2 crane, with a 'hook wagon' which seems to be a tender base topped by a cut down open wagon body.
 
Standard Hornby No. 2 crane, with a 'hook wagon' which seems to be a tender base topped by a cut down open wagon body.
 
A magnificent crane created by Richard Taylor, and exhibited at the Cotswold HRCA meeting, May 2013. The image was captured from a YouTube video. This really does seem to be a scaled up Hornby Dublo crane, even sporting what appears to be the same running number (133).
 
A magnificent crane created by Richard Taylor, and exhibited at the Cotswold HRCA meeting, May 2013. The image was captured from a YouTube video. This really does seem to be a scaled up Hornby Dublo crane, even sporting what seems to be the same running number (133).

Richard's crane appears in this YouTube film.