Lost Liveries
This is a chance for everyone to nominate their favourite livery from days gone by. Everyone can choose one livery and give the reasons as to why they have nominated it. Get your thinking caps on gentlemen.
James Mac chooses Accrington Corporations superb livery. These colours represent The Accrington Pals regiment who suffered great losses in the battle of the Somme
Another vote for the superb Accrington livery comes from Paul H. As Paul says A most distinctive livery & usually smartly turned out.
Peter Kempsters choice is the Traditional city of Oxford livery as seen here on an AEC Renown. One of the most striking liveries ever.
Paul Haywood chooses the Bradford Corporation livery. A great example of an understated but dignified municipal livery
The choice of Chris Hough is The wonderful livery used by Black Prince,There seemed to be many variations over the years, but it is shown to great effect on this PD3
Barry Spence's choice, probably the first of many is the wonderful South Shields livery as applied to this Daimler ccg6
Not Southdown as you might expect but Malcolm pellings choice is the traditional Eastbourne Corporation livery as shown by this AEC Regent & showing up the appaling excuse for a livery in the background.
John Stringer's choice is the superb west Riding livery as shown on this Leyland Tiger. that livery really is something special.
Chris Barker's choice is the superb Bartons livery, which seemed to suit any bus it was applied to & Bartons certainly had a varied fleet A great choice.
David Beilby's choice is Oldham Corporation, There were variations on the theme but all centered around a wonderful Crimson Lake & White.Certainly a most attractive livery.
Andy Spiller's choice is the livery applied by Eastern National to the FLF coaches, a most attractive livery on an all time classic bus.
Brendan Smith's choice - the motorways and Victoria Coach Station, not to mention the bus stations in the north of England, just do not look the same since the demise of this unique livery.

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Page last changed Tuesday 2 February 2016