British Pullman Cars

Luxury passenger coaches. Eras 3-6
Hornby Railroad OO Gauge Pullman Cars - Pack of 3 Unboxed

Pack of 3 Hornby Railroad Pullman cars comprising 2 Pullman Parlour cars and 1 Pullman Brake car from the Gloucester City Pullman train set

Coaches will be unboxed and without retail packaging.

£50.00

Stroud: 1
Delivery from stores takes a few days longer!
(Product Ref 39655)
Detailed and well finished model of the popular and distinctive BR Mk.1 Pullman parlour second, complete with interior lighting. Painted in the classic Pullman umber and cream livery, the Pullman lettering and crests are all finely reproduced. Separate air brake fittings are supplied which can be added to portray these coaches in dual brake form as operated by SLOA on steam hauled railtours. Eras 5-8

The interior lighting circuit is DCC compatible.

£67.95
MRP £79.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 37511)
Detailed and well finished model of the popular and distinctive BR Mk.1 Pullman parlour second, complete with interior lighting.

This model is painted in the standard blue and grey passenger livery applied to these coaches in normal passenger service as first class saloon coaches after the end of Pullman services. Eras 6-7

The interior lighting circuit is DCC compatible.

£67.95
MRP £79.95

Must be ordered - delivery as soon as possible.
(Product Ref 71955)
Have a question? Contact us
Until the company was purchased by British Railways after nationalisation all British Pullman cars were owned by the private Pullman Car Company, who collected an additional fare from the passengers wishing to travel in their more comfortable coaches and enjoy top quality cuisine served at their seats.
All Pullman coaches were given fleet numbers in the Pullman Car Company list, but the cars are best known to the public and enthusiasts for the names which were applied to the sides of the first class cars, third class cars just carrying their numbers.
New and highly detailed models of the Pullmans have been produced in recent years. Hornby have modelled the classic Pullman coaches of the 1920s and 30s, while Bachmann have released models of the BR Mk.1 Pullman cars built in the 1950s.
Most Pullman cars are divided into two categories, kitchen cars which had a food preparation kitchen at one end and parlour cars which were all-seating coaches. Usually the crew of one kitchen car would be able to serve the passengers seated in that car and those in an adjacent parlour car.