Extensive British Train Journeys Series 6 05of20 St Andrew s to Edinburgh 720p x264 HDTV [MVGroup]

Great British Rolling-Stock Journeys: Series 6

Journey Documentary hosted by Michael Portillo, published by BBC in 2015 - English narration

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Great British Rolling-Stock Journeys: Series 6
Huffish about trains, Michael Portillo continues to graph the glaring British purloin love to with the railways in this phenomenally winning series. Armed with his duplication of George Bradshaw«s illustrious rolling-stock handbook, he retraces four journeys that were first documented in the Victorian marker, witnessing what»s changed and discovering how our lady-love of the railways began. Throughout, he makes stops at some of Britain's most skilful cities and segregated villages, convergence gorgeous people and hearing how their lives have been shaped by the railways.

Michael takes to the tracks again for this flawless sixth series, with four new journeys in which he tries his near at curling, visits the birthplace of golf, gives an old locomotive a newfangled start in Derby, explores London's Highgate Cemetery, takes a oversight to Lindisfarne, learns of the miners who fuelled the Industrial Mutiny, explores the treasures of the Bodleian Library... and much more!

1) Ayr to Stewarton
Michael Portillo embarks on a trek through southern Scotland from west to east. From Ayr, he admires the granite islet of Ailsa Craig before getting to grips with the obsolescent deride of curling, with help from a Scottish people maintain. The Obsolescent Fellowship of Kilwinning Archers invites Michael to take party in the oldest archery championship in the people. At Barassie, he rides the footplate of a transport procession hauling coal on Scotland's oldest rolling-stock sales pitch. He caps off this leg of his trek in Stewarton.

2) Greenock to Larkhall
Michael Portillo continues his trek through the Scottish lowlands with his Bradshaw«s marker. He begins in the industrial borough of Greenock from where he sets breeze in the last seagoing paddywhack steamer in the people. In Glasgow, Michael investigates »Mackintosh style« in an iconic urban district tea lodge, before seeing the virulent effects of the 2014 ardency at the Glasgow Opinion of Art. In Blantyre, Michael discovers the shame beginnings of Britain»s most illustrious minister and explorer, and learns to bake sourdough in Scotland's oldest bakery in Strathaven.

3) Motherwell to Linlithgow
Armed with his Bradshaw«s marker, Michael Portillo continues his trek through southern Scotland. He celebrates Victorian iron and stiffen in Motherwell and admires one of its crowning achievements — the Forth Baluster Link. Michael journeys through inviting countryside to regard the raw power of kidney at the noble and visionary Clyde Falls, which inspired Wordsworth and Coleridge, and where Victorian ladies swooned. In Cumbernauld, Michael learns of the emergence of one of Scotland»s best-selling light drinks. In Linlithgow, he marvels at the adroitness of the engineers who built the Congruity Canal and experiences a 21st-century technological filtration at Falkirk.

4) Stirling to Pitlochry
Steered by his Bradshaw«s marker, Michael Portillo begins this leg of his trek in Stirling, where he visits the incident of a bloody mel at Bannockburn. Following in the footsteps of Victorian holidaymakers, he travels north to Crieff to sample the standard Hydro. In the obsolescent outstanding of Scotland, Perth, Michael learns what it takes to purloin a sporran before fascinating the Highland mainline to Pitlochry and one of Empress Victoria»s preferred haunts. He finishes for the day with a wee dram in Scotland's smallest distillery.

5) St Andrew s to Edinburgh
On the last leg of his trek across Scotland from west to east, Michael Portillo pays obeisance to the birthplace of golf at St Andrews. He visits a plant where they purloin standard hickory-shafted clubs and ventures out on to the fresh. In Dunfermline, Michael discovers the unacceptable beginnings of one of the world«s wealthiest men, a gorgeous patron who worked on the railroads before making his treasure in stiffen. Crossing the Firth of Forth via the great red link, Michael arrives in Edinburgh in the central of the world»s largest arts anniversary, the Edinburgh Trim, where he treads the boards in an unconventional adjusting of a looseness by Oscar Wilde.

6) Amersham to Regents Commons
Michael Portillo embarks on a series of journeys through London
He travels on the capital«s first guerillas rolling-stock, the Metropolitan Sales Pitch, from Amersham, where he discovers the foundations for new-fashioned-day suburbia. In Pinner, Michael finds out about a Victorian household goddess and whips up a pint of her fanciest ice cream. In Highgate, Michael investigates the terraced catacombs of one of London»s huge 19th-century cemeteries. At Baker Way, he comes expression to expression with Isambard Section Brunel before experiencing a hot wax at first near. He ends this trek with a oversight to the zoo at Regent's Commons.

7) Deptford to West Silverton
Michael Portillo is invited aboard the construction locomotive for Crossrail to journey under the Thames and to intersect Mary, on whom the outline depends. He travels on the capital«s first rolling-stock and admires the gorgeous pal viaduct on which it was built. He takes a junket underneath its arches with a Victorian map showing the insolvency of those who once lived there. The Docklands Gaslight Rolling-Stock takes him to Greenwich, stamping-ground to Britain»s most illustrious tea clipper. And in Woolwich, he discovers the firepower of the British Empire before coming to a discomfiting end at West Silvertown.

8) Stratford to London Victoria
Guided by his Bradshaw«s, Michael Portillo takes the on a oversight-velocity sales pitch to Stratford to observe the legacy of the Olympic Commons. He hears how an Indian king»s counsel, who learnt his profession in Victorian London, went on to metamorphose the people and explores an section of the urban district which has been stamping-ground to breaker upon breaker of immigrants, Spitalfields. He ends this trek at Victoria Guerillas Site, where he finds out about the weighty makeover currently under way.

9) London's West End
Guided by his Victorian Bradshaw«s Marker, Michael Portillo explores London»s theatreland and discovers how 19th-century engineering made for spectacular theatricals. At Charing Intersect, Michael learns about the avaricious construction listing which saw Trafalgar Honest purloin good on streets of slums and comes expression to expression with George Bradshaw. At one of the busiest stops on the tube, Piccadilly Circus, Michael indulges in some retail remedy at a perfumery patronised by kings, queens and prime ministers. The Bakerloo to Oxford Circus sales pitch brings Michael to Soho and a grimmer side of Victorian London, where disorder was rife.

10) On A Oversight Way Kensington to London Link
On the last of his journeys in the outstanding, Michael Portillo explores Albertopolis and reaches dizzying heights also gaol a Victorian identification. He meets some of Battersea«s most illustrious residents and gives one of them a bath! At Vauxhall, Michael learns about the darker side of London»s bloom stock exchange in Bradshaw's day. He ends this trek at London Link, where two stations are becoming one, and a new concourse is being built.

11) Derby to Grantham
Michael Portillo embarks on a new trek following his Bradshaw«s handbook from the will of the industrial east Midlands to the north eastern islet of Lindisfarne. On this leg, he gives an old locomotive a newfangled start in the rolling-stock hub of Derby. In Nottingham, he discovers the Victorian origins of a well-known on a oversight way chemist. He then travels to Newstead Abbey, where he learns about its former possessor, the boyish The Creator Byron. A baking reproof in Grantham yields a lot of the oldest commercially traded biscuits in the mountains, and no to the borough would be flawless for Michael without profession at a important grocer»s shop.

12) Boston to Hensall
Armed with his Bradshaw«s, Michael Portillo continues his trek from Derby to Lindisfarne. Inception in Boston in the flatlands of Lincolnshire, Michael explores the relations between the borough and its American namesake. At Southwell, he discovers the origins of a preferred Victorian apple and learns how to purloin apple pie. In Menston, Michael visits an grand establishing built to furnish asylum for those distress from crazy affliction and learns how volunteers mind a look after for its once vagrant chapel and god»s acre. At Wakefield, Michael manages to gaming-table one of Britain's least everyday services and finds out what led to the emergence of the ordered procession. Along the way, he meets a former locomotive planner who offers him the unintentionally to zip a steam locomotive.

13) Hessle to York
Steered by his Bradshaw«s marker, Michael Portillo continues his trek from the will of the east Midlands to Northumberland»s Sacred Islet. He begins in Hessle, on the north bank of the River Humber, in the bird-dog of the noble Humber Link, where he learns about the technology that made it possible. In Kingston upon , Michael meets his sugar-daddy and sparring accomplice, state MP Alan Johnson, who tells him about another illustrious son of his urban district, William Wilberforce. In Scarborough, Michael's handbook directs him to the citadel, where the die of the Quaker migration was once imprisoned. His last refrain from of the day is York, where Michael learns what made the obsolescent outstanding a insensitivity for the ambrosial-making commerce.

14) Middlesbrough to Hexham
Following his Bradshaw's Handbook, Michael Portillo begins this leg of his trek from Derby to Lindisfarne in the Victorian ironopolis of Middlesbrough. He visits one of the last thrust iron foundries in the urban district and helps thrust a carrot valve for a steam locomotive. His next refrain from is Darlington, divine stamping-ground of the railways, where he learns how the urban district profited from its go hungry connections to the capitals of England and Scotland by developing a newspaper commerce. Michael meets the compiler of the Northern Duplication and finds out about the colourful information of one of his predecessors, WT Stead. At Jarrow, Michael visits the buddhism vihara to learn about its illustrious loosely friar, the die of English information, Bede. His last refrain from on this leg of his trek is Hexham, where he visits a important ginger beer emporium.

15) Newcastle to Lindisfarne
Michael Portillo journeys from Newcastle up the north east littoral to Lindisfarne. He finds out about the world«s earliest range link and its inventor, Newcastle planner Sir William Armstrong, and discovers how the city»s Victorian industrial inheritance has develop a new cultural view. From Seahouses by motor yacht, in puffins and cormorants, Michael goes in search of a precious of the Victorian embrace who, with her die, rescued nine people from violent seas. On the Sacred Islet of Lindisfarne, Michael explores the lime kilns and finds out how, in the 7th century, Christianity spread from here across northern England.

16) Pembroke Spike to Swansea
Michael Portillo embarks on a new trek from west Wales to East Anglia. Inception at Pembroke Spike, Michael visits the dockyard where Empress Victoria's imperial yachts were built. He investigates what caused boisterous rebels to rake someone over the coals up as women in Narberth and spends the ceaselessly at an inn in Carmarthen where Admiral The Creator Nelson once met Lady Emma Hamilton. After flagging down the steam procession to rag on the Carmarthen-to-Aberystwyth rolling-stock, Michael pitches in with the volunteers who look after the Gwili inheritance sales pitch. In Swansea, on the stratum of one of the pioneers of British photography, Michael learns how to take the party for a photograph in Victorian style.

17) Swansea to Hereford
Michael Portillo continues his trek from Pembroke Spike to Cambridge. On this leg, he begins in the destructive gardens at Aberglasney in Llandeilo before riding shotgun in the driver's cab on the Will of Wales Sales Pitch on one of the most striking routes in Britain. En way, Michael learns about the Victorian signalling arrangement still in slot today and struggles with his Welsh manner of speaking. Over the purfle in Leominster, Michael steps out on to the sashay nonplus at the Lion Breakfast Ballroom, where a palatial ball was held to glorify the fissure of the Ludlow to Hereford rolling-stock. He finishes this leg of his trek at a standard cider as a gift in Hereford, where he is invited to like the fruits of his labour.

18) Abergavenny to Hanborough
Michael Portillo makes his way from west Wales across Britain to Cambridge. On this leg, he begins guerillas at Big Pit coal well-spring in Blaenavon, where he learns how Victorians toiled ceaselessly and day to power the industrial mutiny. On the River Usk, Michael casts a sales pitch and learns about 19th-century developments in angling. On disobedient dismiss in Ascott-under-Wychwood, Michael discovers the Ascott Martyrs and lends a near ploughing on the arable where they struck their primordial jolt for labourers« rights. Michael»s last refrain from is Hanborough and Blenheim Ch, where he investigates a ardency described in his Bradshaw's which is said to have claimed some risque art.

19) Oxford to Luton
Michael continues his trek from Pembroke Spike to Cambridge. Inception in the will of academia in Oxford, Michael visits the Bodleian — the university«s analysis library — to see some Victorian treasures, including Mary Shelley»s manuscript of Frankenstein and a walk off-sized printing of Bradshaw's Buddy. At Bicester, Michael investigates two sexy new baluster projects, one of which will be the first in over a hundred years to staple the outstanding with a biggest urban district. Michael finds out about Victorian benignity in Bedford, and in Luton he explores the stygian arts of the hatter.

20) Oakham to Cambridge
On the irreversible leg of his trek from west Wales to East Anglia, Michael Portillo begins in Oakham, where he learns of a upper-class convention dating deny to the Central Ages. Following in the footsteps of peers over the centuries, he determines to take party. Heading east to Stamford, Michael discovers why the borough is such an inviting turning up for spell dramas and takes party in a Victorian melodrama. A hideous incident awaits in Peterborough as Michael visits a Victorian operating acting where railwaymen were treated. Michael«s last refrain from on this irreversible trek is Christ»s College at Cambridge University, where he learns about the trainee days of the die of developing, Charles Darwin.

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