144 relations: Air Force One, Air France, Arrondissement of Rambouillet, ArtCenter College of Design, Automobile Quarterly, Baldwin DR-4-4-15, Baldwin Locomotive Works, Boeing 307 Stratoliner, BP, British American Tobacco, Broadway Limited, Car and Driver, Cargo liner, Catholic Church, Chrysler, Chrysler Airflow, Chubb Limited, Coca-Cola, Cockshutt Plow Company, Coldspot, Concorde, Croix de Guerre 1914–1918 (France), Department store, Diesel locomotive, Dieter Rams, Ducted fan, Duplicating machines, Electric locomotive, Electrolux, Elna (Swiss company), Exxon, Fairbanks-Morse, Farmington, Connecticut, Five cents John Kennedy, FM Consolidated line, FM Erie-built, FM H-10-44, FM H-12-44, FM H-12-46, FM H-15-44, FM H-16-44, FM H-16-66, FM H-20-44, Ford Motor Company, French Americans, Frigidaire, General Motors, George H. W. Bush, Gestetner, Google, ..., Google logo, Gordon Bennett Trophy (aeroplanes), Greyhound Lines, Hagley Museum and Library, Hallicrafters, Harley-Davidson, Harley-Davidson Knucklehead engine, Harper's Bazaar, Helen Dryden, Hillman Minx, Hupmobile, IBM, Industrial design, International Harvester, International Harvester Metro Van, James Gordon Bennett Jr., John F. Kennedy International Airport, Jukebox, Keypunch, Le Creuset, Leisurama house, Library of Congress, Lincoln Continental, Lionel Corporation, Locomotive, Lucky Strike, Macy's, Martin Agronsky, McCulloch Motors Corporation, Missouri Pacific Railroad, Model aircraft, Monte Carlo, Motor Trend, Museum of Modern Art, NASA, National Register of Historic Places, New Albany, Indiana, New York City Transit Authority, Norfolk and Western Railway, Norfolk and Western Railway Company Historic District, Norfolk Scope, Norman Bel Geddes, North Coast Limited, Northern Pacific Railway, O. Winston Link Museum, Palm Springs, California, Panama Pacific Line, Paris, PD-4501 Scenicruiser, Peace (cigarette), Pennsylvania Railroad, Pennsylvania Railroad class GG1, Pennsylvania Railroad class K4s, Pennsylvania Railroad class S1, Pennsylvania Railroad class T1, Philippe Starck, R40/A (New York City Subway car), Roanoke, Virginia, Rochefort-en-Yvelines, Royal Dutch Shell, Saks Fifth Avenue, Schick (razors), Sears, Sharknose, Sherwood Egbert, Skylab, Space station, Spar (retailer), Steam locomotive, Streamline Moderne, Studebaker, Studebaker Avanti, Studebaker Champion, Studebaker Commander, Studebaker Silver Hawk, Studebaker Starlight, Sunbeam Alpine, Sunbeam Products, The New York Times, The Virginian-Pilot, Time (magazine), Trans World Airlines, TWA Flight Center, Union Pacific 4141, United States Postal Service, University of Paris, Vending machine, Virgil Exner, Vogue (magazine), Wanamaker's, Westinghouse Electric Corporation, Wheel, Window dresser, World War I. Expand index (94 more) » « Shrink index
Air Force One is the official air traffic control call sign for a United States Air Force aircraft carrying the President of the United States.
Air France (formally Société Air France, S.A.), stylized as AIRFRANCE, is the French flag carrier headquartered in Tremblay-en-France.
The arrondissement of Rambouillet is an arrondissement of France in the Yvelines department in the Île-de-France region.
Art Center College of Design (stylized as ArtCenter College of Design) is a nonprofit, private college located in Pasadena, California.
Automobile Quarterly was a hardbound, advertising-free periodical publication which focuses on cars.
The Baldwin DR-4-4-15 was a cab unit-type diesel locomotive built for freight service by the Baldwin Locomotive Works between November 1947 and June 1950.
The Baldwin Locomotive Works was an American manufacturer of railroad locomotives from 1825 to 1956.
The Boeing Model 307 Stratoliner was the first commercial transport aircraft to enter service with a pressurized cabin.
BP plc (stylised as bp), formerly British Petroleum, is a British multinational oil and gas company headquartered in London, England.
British American Tobacco plc (BAT) is a British multinational tobacco company headquartered in London, United Kingdom.
The Broadway Limited was a passenger train operated by the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR) between New York City and Chicago.
Car and Driver (CD or C/D) is an American automotive enthusiast magazine.
A cargo liner is a type of merchant ship which carries general cargo and often passengers.
The Catholic Church, also known as the Roman Catholic Church, is the largest Christian church, with more than 1.299 billion members worldwide.
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles US LLC (commonly known as Chrysler) is the American subsidiary of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V., an Italian-American automobile manufacturer registered in the Netherlands with headquarters in London, U.K., for tax purposes.
The Chrysler Airflow is a full-size car produced by Chrysler from 1934 to 1937.
Chubb Limited, incorporated in Zurich, Switzerland, is the parent company of Chubb, a global provider of insurance products covering property and casualty, accident and health, reinsurance, and life insurance.
Coca-Cola, or Coke (also Pemberton's Cola at certain Georgian vendors), is a carbonated soft drink produced by The Coca-Cola Company.
Cockshutt was a large tractor and machinery manufacturer, known as Cockshutt Farm Equipment Limited (1957–1962), based in Brantford, Ontario, Canada.
Coldspot was a Sears brand that existed from 1928 to 1976, when it was replaced with the Kenmore brand.
The Aérospatiale/BAC Concorde is a British-French turbojet-powered supersonic passenger airliner that was operated from 1976 until 2003.
The Croix de guerre 1914–1918 (War Cross) is a French military decoration, the first version of the Croix de guerre.
A department store is a retail establishment offering a wide range of consumer goods in different product categories known as "departments".
A diesel locomotive is a type of railway locomotive in which the prime mover is a diesel engine.
H.C. Dieter Rams (born 20 May 1932 in Wiesbaden, Hessen) is a German industrial designer and retired academic closely associated with the consumer products company Braun and the functionalist school of industrial design.
A ducted fan is a propulsion arrangement whereby a mechanical fan, which is a type of propeller, is mounted within a cylindrical shroud or duct.
Duplicating machines were the predecessors of modern document-reproduction technology.
An electric locomotive is a locomotive powered by electricity from overhead lines, a third rail or on-board energy storage such as a battery or a supercapacitor.
Electrolux AB (commonly known as Electrolux) is a Swedish multinational home appliance manufacturer, headquartered in Stockholm.
Elna is a Swiss company which mass-produces sewing machines.
Exxon was the brand name of oil and natural resources company Exxon Corporation, prior to 1972 known as Standard Oil Company of New Jersey.
Fairbanks Morse and Company was an American manufacturing company in the late 19th and early 20th century.
Farmington is an affluent town in Hartford County in the Farmington Valley area of central Connecticut in the United States.
The five cents John Kennedy is the first United States postage stamp to pay tribute to President John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
The Consolidated line, or C-line, was a series of diesel-electric railway locomotive designs produced by Fairbanks-Morse and its Canadian licensee, the Canadian Locomotive Company.
The Erie-built was the first streamlined, cab-equipped dual service diesel locomotive built by Fairbanks-Morse, introduced as direct competition to such models as the ALCO PA and EMD E-unit.
The FM H-10-44 was a yard switcher produced by Fairbanks-Morse from August, 1944–March, 1950.
The FM H-12-44 was a yard switcher produced by Fairbanks-Morse from May, 1950–March, 1961. The units featured a, six-cylinder opposed piston engine prime mover, and were configured in a B-B wheel arrangement mounted atop a pair of two-axle AAR Type-A switcher trucks, with all axles powered and geared for a top speed of. A total of 303 units were built for American railroads, 30 were manufactured (between August 1951 to June 1956) by the Canadian Locomotive Company for use in Canada, and 1 unit was exported to Mexico. Initially, H-12-44s were visually indistinguishable from their predecessor model, the FM H-10-44. However, beginning in September, 1952 the Raymond Loewy design elements were removed as a cost-saving measure: cab lines were squared-off, the slanted-nose styling was discontinued, and the roof visor was eliminated. The following year, the fairing over the battery box was removed and louvers added to reduce the possibility of battery explosions. None of the units were produced between May and October 1956, after which time the carbodies were shortened by some three feet and outfitted with a deeper side skirt. Sixteen intact examples of the H-12-44 are known to survive today, all of which are owned by railroad museums or historical societies. One H-12-44TS, Santa Fe 543, now resides at the Illinois Railway Museum.
The FM H-12-46 was a light road switcher of Fairbanks-Morse design manufactured exclusively by the Canadian Locomotive Company from October, 1951–January, 1953 for the Canadian National Railway.
The FM H-15-44 was a road switcher manufactured by Fairbanks-Morse from September 1947 to June 1950.
The FM H-16-44 was a road switcher produced by Fairbanks-Morse from April 1950 – February 1963.
The H-16-66 was a 1,600 horsepower (1.2 MW) locomotive, with a C-C wheel arrangement that was manufactured by Fairbanks-Morse from January 1951 until October 1958.
The FM H-20-44 was a multiple unit-capable end cab road switcher manufactured by Fairbanks-Morse from June 1947 – March 1954, and represented the company's first foray into the road switcher market.
Ford Motor Company (commonly referred to simply as "Ford") is an American multinational automaker headquartered in Dearborn, Michigan, a suburb of Detroit.
French Americans (French: Franco-Américains) are citizens or nationals of the United States who identify themselves with having full or partial French or French Canadian heritage, ethnicity, and/or ancestral ties.
Frigidaire is the US consumer and commercial home appliances brand subsidiary of European parent company Electrolux.
General Motors Company, commonly referred to as General Motors (GM), is an American multinational corporation headquartered in Detroit that designs, manufactures, markets, and distributes vehicles and vehicle parts, and sells financial services.
George Herbert Walker Bush (born June 12, 1924) is an American politician who served as the 41st President of the United States from 1989 to 1993.
The Gestetner is a type of duplicating machine named after its inventor, David Gestetner (18541939).
Google LLC is an American multinational technology company that specializes in Internet-related services and products, which include online advertising technologies, search engine, cloud computing, software, and hardware.
The Google appears in numerous settings to identify the search engine company.
The Gordon Bennett Aviation Trophy was an international airplane racing trophy awarded by James Gordon Bennett Jr., the American owner and publisher of the New York Herald newspaper.
Greyhound Lines, Inc., usually shortened to Greyhound, is an intercity bus common carrier serving over 3,800 destinations across North America.
The Hagley Museum and Library is a nonprofit educational institution in Wilmington, Delaware.
The Hallicrafters Company manufactured, marketed, and sold radio equipment, and to a lesser extent televisions and phonographs, beginning in 1932.
Harley-Davidson, Inc. (H-D), or Harley, is an American motorcycle manufacturer, founded in Milwaukee, Wisconsin in 1903.
The knucklehead is a retronym used by enthusiasts to refer to a Harley-Davidson motorcycle engine, so named because of the distinct shape of the rocker boxes.
Harper's Bazaar is an American women's fashion magazine, first published in 1867.
Helen Dryden (1882–1972) was an American artist and successful industrial designer in the 1920s and 1930s.
The Hillman Minx was a mid-sized family car that British car maker Hillman produced from 1931 to 1970.
Hupmobile was an automobile built from 1909 through 1939 by the Hupp Motor Car Company.
The International Business Machines Corporation (IBM) is an American multinational technology company headquartered in Armonk, New York, United States, with operations in over 170 countries.
Industrial design is a process of design applied to products that are to be manufactured through techniques of mass production.
The International Harvester Company (abbreviated first IHC and later IH) was a United States manufacturer of agricultural machinery, construction equipment, trucks, and household and commercial products.
The International Harvester Metro Van is a step van, also known as walk-in or multi-stop delivery truck.
James Gordon Bennett Jr. (May 10, 1841May 14, 1918) was publisher of the New York Herald, founded by his father, James Gordon Bennett Sr. (1795–1872), who emigrated from Scotland.
John F. Kennedy International Airport (often referred to as Kennedy Airport, New York-JFK or simply JFK) is the primary international airport serving New York City.
A jukebox is a partially automated music-playing device, usually a coin-operated machine, that will play a patron's selection from self-contained media.
A keypunch is a device for precisely punching holes into stiff paper cards at specific locations as determined by keys struck by a human operator.
Le Creuset (meaning "the crucible") is a premium French cookware manufacturer best known for its colorfully-enameled cast-iron cookware "French ovens", also known as "cocottes or coquelles" and "sauce pans" or "casseroles" (in French).
Leisurama was a line of inexpensive prefabricated houses which were available for purchase through Macy's department stores in the United States in the mid-1960s.
The Library of Congress (LOC) is the research library that officially serves the United States Congress and is the de facto national library of the United States.
The Lincoln Continental is a series of luxury cars produced by Lincoln, a division of the American automaker Ford Motor Company.
Lionel Corporation was an American toy manufacturer and retailer that was in business from 1900 to 1995.
A locomotive or engine is a rail transport vehicle that provides the motive power for a train.
Lucky Strike is an American brand of cigarettes owned by the British American Tobacco groups.
Macy's (originally R. H. Macy & Co.) (stylized macy*s) is an American department store chain founded in 1858 by Rowland Hussey Macy.
Martin Agronsky (January 12, 1915 – July 25, 1999) was an American journalist and host of the television program Agronsky & Company.
McCulloch Motors Corporation is an American manufacturer of chainsaws and other outdoor power tools.
The Missouri Pacific Railroad, commonly abbreviated MoPac, with nickname of The Mop, was one of the first railroads in the United States west of the Mississippi River.
A model aircraft is a small sized unmanned aircraft or, in the case of a scale model, a replica of an existing or imaginary aircraft.
Monte Carlo (Monte-Carlo, or colloquially Monte-Carl; Monégasque: Monte-Carlu) officially refers to an administrative area of the Principality of Monaco, specifically the ward of Monte Carlo/Spélugues, where the Monte Carlo Casino is located.
Motor Trend is an American automobile magazine.
The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) is an art museum located in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, on 53rd Street between Fifth and Sixth Avenues.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) is an independent agency of the executive branch of the United States federal government responsible for the civilian space program, as well as aeronautics and aerospace research.
The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States federal government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures, and objects deemed worthy of preservation for their historical significance.
New Albany is a city in Floyd County, Indiana, United States, situated along the Ohio River opposite Louisville, Kentucky.
The New York City Transit Authority (also known as NYCTA, The TA or simply Transit, and branded as MTA New York City Transit) is a public authority in the U.S. state of New York that operates public transportation in New York City.
The Norfolk and Western Railway was a US class I railroad, formed by more than 200 railroad mergers between 1838 and 1982.
Norfolk and Western Railway Company Historic District is a national historic district located at Roanoke, Virginia.
Norfolk Scope is a multi-function complex in Norfolk, Virginia, comprising an 11,000-person arena, a 2,500-person theater known as Chrysler Hall, a 10,000 square foot-exhibition hall and a 600-car parking garage.
Norman Bel Geddes (born Norman Melancton Geddes; April 27, 1893 – May 8, 1958) was an American theatrical and industrial designer.
The North Coast Limited was a named passenger train operated by the Northern Pacific Railway between Chicago and Seattle via Bismarck, North Dakota.
The Northern Pacific Railway was a transcontinental railroad that operated across the northern tier of the western United States, from Minnesota to the Pacific Northwest.
Norfolk & Western Railway's Roanoke, Virginia depot The O. Winston Link Museum is a museum dedicated to the photography of O. Winston Link, the twentieth century railroad photographer widely considered the master of the juxtaposition between steam railroading and rural culture.
Palm Springs (Cahuilla: Se-Khi)Wilkerson, Lyn (2009).
Panama Pacific Line was a subsidiary of International Mercantile Marine (IMM) established to carry passengers and freight between the US East and West Coasts via the Panama Canal.
Paris is the capital and most populous city of France, with an area of and a population of 2,206,488.
The GMC PD-4501 Scenicruiser, manufactured by General Motors for The Greyhound Corporation, was a three-axle monocoque two-level coach used by Greyhound from July 1954 into the mid-70's.
Peace is a Japanese brand of cigarettes, currently owned and manufactured by Japan Tobacco.
The Pennsylvania Railroad (or Pennsylvania Railroad Company and also known as the "Pennsy") was an American Class I railroad that was established in 1846 and was headquartered in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
The PRR GG1 was a class of electric locomotives built for the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR), in the northeastern United States.
The Pennsylvania Railroad's K4s 4-6-2 "Pacific" (425 built 1914–1928, PRR Altoona, Baldwin) was their premier passenger-hauling steam locomotive from 1914 through the end of steam on the PRR in 1957.
The PRR S1 class steam locomotive (nicknamed "The Big Engine") was a single experimental locomotive, the longest and heaviest rigid frame reciprocating steam locomotive ever built.
The Pennsylvania Railroad's 52 T1 class duplex-drive 4-4-4-4 steam locomotives, introduced in 1942 (2 prototypes) and 1945-1946 (50 production), were their last steam locomotives built and their most controversial.
Philippe Starck (born January 18, 1949) is a French designer known since the start of his career in the 1980s for his interior, product, industrial and architectural design including furniture.
The R40 was a New York City Subway car model built by the St. Louis Car Company from 1967 to 1968 for the IND/BMT B Division.
Roanoke is an independent city in the U.S. state of Virginia.
Rochefort-en-Yvelines is a commune in the Yvelines department in the Île-de-France in north-central France.
Royal Dutch Shell plc, commonly known as Shell, is a British–Dutch multinational oil and gas company headquartered in the Netherlands and incorporated in the United Kingdom.
Saks Fifth Avenue is an American luxury department store owned by the oldest commercial corporation in North America, the Hudson's Bay Company.
Schick is a brand of personal care and safety razors owned by Edgewell Personal Care.
Sears, Roebuck and Company, colloquially known as Sears, is an American chain of department stores founded by Richard Warren Sears and Alvah Curtis Roebuck in 1892, reincorporated (a formality for a history-making consumer sector initial public offering) by Richard Sears and new partner Julius Rosenwald in 1906.
Sharknose is a term applied by railfans to the styling of several cab unit diesel locomotives built by the Baldwin Locomotive Works to the specifications of the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Sherwood Harry Egbert (1920–1969), born Easton, Kittitas County, Washington, July 24, 1920,Seattle Daily Times, July 31, 1969, Page 38.
Skylab was the United States' space station that orbited the Earth from 1973 to 1979, when it fell back to Earth amid huge worldwide media attention.
A space station, also known as an orbital station or an orbital space station, is a spacecraft capable of supporting crewmembers, which is designed to remain in space (most commonly as an artificial satellite in low Earth orbit) for an extended period of time and for other spacecraft to dock.
Spar, trademarked as SPAR, is an international group of independently owned and operated retailers and wholesalers who work together in partnership under the Spar brand and franchise brand with approximately 12,500 shops in 42 countries worldwide.
A steam locomotive is a type of railway locomotive that produces its pulling power through a steam engine.
Streamline Moderne, sometimes termed Art Moderne, is a late type of the Art Deco architecture and graphic design/style that emerged in the 1930s.
Studebaker was an American wagon and automobile manufacturer based in South Bend, Indiana.
The Studebaker Avanti is a personal luxury coupe manufactured and marketed by Studebaker Corporation between June 1962 and December 1963.
The Studebaker Champion is an automobile which was produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana from the beginning of the 1939 model year until 1958.
The Studebaker Commander is the model name of several automobiles produced by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) and Studebaker of Canada Ltd of Walkerville and, later, Hamilton, Ontario (Canada).
The Studebaker Silver Hawk was an automobile produced between 1957 and 1959 by the Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana.
The Starlight coupe was a unique 2-door body style offered by Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) from 1947 to 1952 in its Champion and Commander model series.
The Sunbeam Alpine is a two-seater sports drophead coupé produced by Rootes Group from 1953 to 1955, and then 1959 to 1968.
Sunbeam Products is an American brand that has produced electric home appliances since 1910.
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.
The Virginian-Pilot is a daily newspaper based in Norfolk, Virginia.
Time is an American weekly news magazine and news website published in New York City.
Trans World Airlines (TWA) was a major American airline from 1924 until 2001.
The TWA Flight Center, also known as the Trans World Flight Center, opened in 1962 as the original terminal designed by Eero Saarinen for Trans World Airlines at New York City's John F. Kennedy International Airport.
Union Pacific 4141 is an EMD SD70ACe locomotive owned by Union Pacific.
The United States Postal Service (USPS; also known as the Post Office, U.S. Mail, or Postal Service) is an independent agency of the United States federal government responsible for providing postal service in the United States, including its insular areas and associated states.
The University of Paris (Université de Paris), metonymically known as the Sorbonne (one of its buildings), was a university in Paris, France, from around 1150 to 1793, and from 1806 to 1970.
A vending machine is an automated machine that provides items such as snacks, beverages, cigarettes and lottery tickets to consumers after money, a credit card, or specially designed card is inserted into the machine.
Virgil Max "Ex" Exner Sr. (September 24, 1909 – December 22, 1973) was an automobile designer for numerous American companies, notably Chrysler and Studebaker.
Vogue is a fashion and lifestyle magazine covering many topics including fashion, beauty, culture, living, and runway.
John Wanamaker Department Store was the first department store in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and one of the first department stores in the United States.
The Westinghouse Electric Corporation was an American manufacturing company.
A wheel is a circular component that is intended to rotate on an axle bearing.
Window dressers arrange displays of goods in shop windows or within a shop itself.
World War I (often abbreviated as WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War, the Great War, or the War to End All Wars, was a global war originating in Europe that lasted from 28 July 1914 to 11 November 1918.