Trem Canadian Pacific, em inglês Pôsters por Roger Couillard na AllPosters.pt
The Union Pacific #119 was a 4-4-0 steam locomotive built by Rogers Locomotive and Machine Works of N.J. in 1868 which made history as one of the two locomotives (the other being the "Jupiter") to meet at Promontory Summit commemorating the completion of the First Transcontinental Railroad.
2-8-0 "Consolidation" Built by the Baldwin Locomotive Works 1866
Lehigh Valley Railroad . Fairlie 0-6-6-0 locomotive "Janus" , Built by the Mason Machine Works in Taunton, Mass. in 1871.
No. 171, a thirty-three-ton American Standard 4-4-0 type built in 1854 by Seth Wilmarth of Boston.
Eight Wheeled Locomotive B O 1854: Inside Connected Eight Wheeled Locomotive Built for the B. & O. Railroad in 1854. Cylinders, 15 by 22 inches, drivers 60 inches, boiler 44 inches diameter, weight 56,000 pounds source: Scientific American July 25, 1896
On April 12, 1862, a band of raiders under the command of James J. Andrews stole the Western & Atlantic Railroad locomotive "General" at Big Shanty, now Kennesaw, Georgia. Andrews and his men intended to race north to safety while burning railroad bridges along the way. They didn't make it. This is the Texas, one of the locomotives that chased The General.
1875 image of steam locomotive "WM H. Glenny. #2 Mc K & B.R.R." (Maine Historical Society)
America locomotive, plated in silver, built in 1867 by Grant for the Universal Exposition in Paris, for the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad
The Conestoga: The Philadelphia and Reading Rail Road was chartered April 4, 1833 to build a line between Philadelphia and Reading along the Schuylkill River. This, the second oldest surviving Reading Company engine, is purported to have been built in 1843 by the Locks and Canal Company of Lowell, Massachusetts. Passed from one line to another, it seems obvious that many modifications have been made over her career including the trucks, cab and headlight. An amazing survivor!
In 1881 there was built at the Hinkley Locomotive Works, Boston, a four-cylinder balanced engine, called the H. F. Shaw,