Grace's Guide

British Industrial History

Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 143,714 pages of information and 230,103 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.

Difference between revisions of "King Edward Bridge, Newcastle-upon-Tyne"

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[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle Rly Br1.jpg‎|thumb|The bridge in context. The photo shows a small area of a large 1920s model in the [[Discovery Museum, Newcastle]]. Newcastle is at the top of the picture, Gateshead at the bottom. The Queen Elizabeth II bridge for the Metro system is now located between these two bridges]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle Rly Br1.jpg‎|thumb|The bridge in context. The photo shows a small area of a large 1920s model in the [[Discovery Museum, Newcastle]]. Newcastle is at the top of the picture, Gateshead at the bottom. The Queen Elizabeth II bridge for the Metro system is now located between these two bridges]]
 
[[Image:Im1906EnV102-p046a.jpg ‎|thumb| 1906. ]]
 
[[Image:Im1906EnV102-p046a.jpg ‎|thumb| 1906. ]]
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[[Image:JD 2017 KE VII 1.jpg|thumb|2017]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle bridges06.jpg|thumb|2017]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle bridges06.jpg|thumb|2017]]
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[[Image:JD 2017 KE VII 2.jpg|thumb|2017]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle bridges07.jpg|thumb|2017]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle bridges07.jpg|thumb|2017]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle bridges08.jpg|thumb|2017]]
 
[[Image:JD 2017 Ncastle bridges08.jpg|thumb|2017]]

Latest revision as of 17:43, 12 February 2018

The bridge in context. The photo shows a small area of a large 1920s model in the Discovery Museum, Newcastle. Newcastle is at the top of the picture, Gateshead at the bottom. The Queen Elizabeth II bridge for the Metro system is now located between these two bridges
1906.
2017
2017
2017
2017
2017
2017

Also known as King Edward VII Bridge.

A rail bridge between Newcastle and Gateshead.

Contract let to Cleveland Bridge and Engineering Co on 6 March 1902. Designed by Charles Augustus Harrison.

Officially opened by King Edward VII on 10 July 1906, but not fully opened to traffic until 1 October.

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