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This site now includes photo pages of signals at: West of England centre where the GWR and LSWR main lines crossed one another.
I have included individual pages for Exeter West (above, right), Exeter Middle, Exeter Central, Cowley Bridge Junction and Exeter City Basin boxes.
But getting the EOS 20D camera made it a lot easier to display new photos here, and as a result has rekindled my interest in taking signal photos.
Indeed almost the first subjects I pointed the EOS 20D at were signals at Worcester and Ledbury.
Home | Signals | Flower Power | Bumblebees | Bands | CD collection | Music links | Malvern | Photos | Musings | Adrianisms | Library | Spiralize | Karnataka | | Strawbs | Ashtar | Drugstore | | La Honda | 'Campaign' | Facebook | You Tube | My Space | Mail me last updated 1 October 2016 Signals | Abergavenny | Abergele | Banbury | Birmingham NS | Bognor | Brereton Sdgs | Cambrian | Craven Arms | Droitwich Spa | Exeter | Gobowen | GW(S)R | Helsby | High Wycombe | Kidderminster | Ledbury | Lincoln | Llandudno | London | Malvern Wells | Moreton-in-Marsh | New Cumnock | Newton Abbot | Pontrilas | Rhyl | Shrewsbury | S Wales | St Albans S | Taunton | Warrington | Woofferton Jct | Worcester | Wrexham | Yeovil | West Midlands | Home Signal page | SRS | Exeter West Group I have been interested in railway signals for almost as long as I can remember.
As a small boy I was often taken out on the Malvern commons, adjacent to the former GWR line from Worcester to Hereford, and I would watch the trains as they went by - steam, of course, in those days - and the signals being cleared for each train and put back afterwards.
John Hinson's superb Home Signal page contains far more comprehensive a knowledge base than I could ever muster, and brilliantly presented.
Further down I have also provided links to a few other key signalling sites.
When I got a bit older, he explained how the signalling system works, and what actually happens inside those mysterious signal boxes - and I was hooked!
It has four 'dolls' because there were four possible lines a passing train could be routed onto.
The higher the doll, the more important the route - the second line from the left was the through running line here.
Most of the other rail fans I knew were mainly interested in locomotives, so it struck me that somebody ought to be pointing a camera at these signals, as the traditional semaphore variety were rapidly disappearing by then.
Apart from being very colourful, there was a wonderful variety of unique configurations and many different styles of former railway companies.
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This is a lower-quadrant signal, as was standard on the GWR and the former Western Region of BR as it became - this means the arms move to point roughly 45 downwards to give a clear indication to the trains.