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Paddington Station Gallery

Images of Paddington Station and its Surrounds

Choose from 88 pictures in our Paddington Station collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

Paddington Mint Stables, Yard and Offices, c.1920s Featured Paddington Station Print

Paddington Mint Stables, Yard and Offices, c.1920s

A view of Paddington Mint Stables with the yard and offices, c.1920s. The image shows a busy scene at Paddington station with a mixture of empty and heavily laden horse drawn carts.
The railway required so many horses for its operation for goods transport that the old mint was turned into a stables to house the drays

© STEAM Museum of the GWR

Evacuees waiting outside the departure platform at Paddington in 1939 Featured Paddington Station Print

Evacuees waiting outside the departure platform at Paddington in 1939

One of the very first war time roles that the GWR was engaged in was the evacuation of children from cities to the relative safety of the countryside. Even before war was declared, plans were drawn up for evacuation so the GWR and the other major railway companies were prepared and on standby to put these plans into action. On August 31st 1939, the day before Germany invaded Poland, the order to begin the evacuation was given. The very next day the mass movement of children began and continued until September 4th. The GWR was responsible for the majority of the children moved from North and East London and while most of the evacuation trains departed from Ealing Broadway, this image shows groups of children being off-loaded from a double decker bus outside the Departure Platform at Paddington Station during the four days of evacuation in September 1939

© STEAM Museum of the GWR

Female stewardess, 1917 Featured Paddington Station Print

Female stewardess, 1917

A Dining Car Waitress in her crisp white apron stands in the doorway of dining car No. 9546 on Platform 2, Paddington Station in 1917. Rail travel during the war was not just restricted to essential journeys. Travel for pleasure continued according to Mr Guy Calthrop, General Manager of the London and North Western Railway, who was asked to represent all of the railway companies before the Man Power Distribution Board. In his report of October 1916 Mr Calthrop stated that there is an enormous amount of "joy-riding" on railways at the present time'; and facilities such as on-board dining for long journeys were as integral to the service the GWR offered its customers as before the war began

© STEAM Museum of the GWR