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Belfast Queen's Quay Railway Station
Queen's Quay railway station
Queen's Quay railway station
(also referred to as Belfast
Belfast
Queen's Quay) served the east of Belfast
Belfast
in Northern Ireland. It was formerly one of the three terminus railway stations in Belfast. The others were Great Victoria Street, and York Road.Contents1 History1.1 Belfast
Belfast
and County Down Railway 1.2 Ulster Transport Authority
Ulster Transport Authority
/ Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Railways 1.3 Following closure2 Service 3 Gallery 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] Belfast
Belfast
and County Down Railway[edit] Queen's Quay station was constructed in 1848[1] as the terminus of the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down Railway
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Queen's Quay, Belfast
Queen's Quay is a section of land bordering the River Lagan, in the western Titanic Quarter of the city of Belfast, Northern Ireland. As its name suggests, it originally located the southern section of the Belfast
Belfast
docks complex
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The Troubles
State security forcesBritish Armed Forces Royal Ulster
Ulster
ConstabularyIrish Defence Forces Gardaí Irish republican
Irish republican

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Bangor Railway Station (Northern Ireland)
Bangor railway station is a terminal railway station which serves the town of Bangor in County Down, Northern Ireland. History[edit] The station was opened by the Belfast and County Down
County Down
Railway on 1 May 1865 and closed to goods traffic on 24 April 1950.[1] The station buildings were erected in 1864-1865 to designs by the architect Charles Lanyon. Service[edit] Mondays to Saturdays there is a half-hourly service towards Belfast Central, Belfast Great Victoria Street, Portadown or Newry. Extra services operate at peak times, and the service reduces to hourly operation in the evenings
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Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Ireland
(Irish: Tuaisceart Éireann [ˈt̪ˠuəʃcəɾˠt̪ˠ ˈeːɾʲən̪ˠ] ( listen);[8] Ulster-Scots: Norlin Airlann) is a part of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
in the north-east of the island of Ireland,[9][10] variously described as a country, province or region.[11][12][13] Northern Ireland
Ireland
shares a border to the south and west with the Republic of Ireland. In 2011, its population was 1,810,863,[4] constituting about 30% of the island's total population and about 3% of the UK's population
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Ardglass Railway Station
Ardglass
Ardglass
railway station was the terminus of the Downpatrick, Killough and Ardglass
Ardglass
Railway, which ran from Belfast
Belfast
south to Newcastle, County Down
County Down
in Northern Ireland. History[edit] Opened by the Downpatrick, Killough and Ardglass
Ardglass
Railway, it became part of the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway. The station closed to passengers in 1950, by which time it had been taken over by the Ulster Transport Authority. The site today[edit] The site was extant but the station buildings mostly roofless and derelict in 2017.Preceding station Historical railways Following stationConey Island   Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway Belfast-Ardglass   TerminusReferences[edit]Butt, R. V. J. (1995)
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Comber Railway Station
Comber
Comber
railway station was on the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway which ran from Belfast
Belfast
to Newcastle, County Down
County Down
in Northern Ireland. History[edit] The station was opened by the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway on 6 May 1858. The station closed to passengers in 1950, by which time it had been taken over by the Ulster Transport Authority.Preceding station Historical railways Following stationDundonald   Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway Belfast-Newcastle   BallygowanDundonald   Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway Belfast-Donaghadee   NewtownardsReferences[edit]Butt, R. V. J. (1995)
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Donaghadee Railway Station
Donaghadee railway station was on the Belfast and County Down Railway which ran from Belfast to Donaghadee in Northern Ireland. History[edit] The station was opened by the Belfast and County Down Railway in 1861. The station closed to passengers in 1950, by which time it had been taken over by the Ulster Transport Authority.Donaghadee remains of the railway permanent way alignment.Preceding station Historical railways Following stationMillisle Road Halt   Belfast and County Down Railway Belfast-Donaghadee   TerminusReferences[edit]Butt, R. V. J. (1995). The Directory of Railway Stations: details every public and private passenger station, halt, platform and stopping place, past and present (1st ed.). Sparkford: Patrick Stephens Ltd. ISBN 978-1-85260-508-7. OCLC 60251199.  Jowett, Alan (March 1989). Jowett's Railway Atlas of Great Britain and Ireland: From Pre-Grouping to the Present Day (1st ed.). Sparkford: Patrick Stephens Ltd
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Downpatrick Railway Station
Downpatrick
Downpatrick
railway station was on the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down Railway, which ran its longest route from Belfast
Belfast
to Downpatrick
Downpatrick
in Northern Ireland. Today it is part of the Downpatrick
Downpatrick
and County Down Railway. History[edit] Downpatrick
Downpatrick
was opened in March 1859 by the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down Railway, as the terminus of their line from Queen's Quay station. In 1869 the Downpatrick, Dundrum & Newcastle Railway opened, connecting Newcastle to the BCDR system at Downpatrick. It was worked by the BCDR for its entire independent existence, being absorbed by the BCDR in 1871
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Newcastle Railway Station (County Down)
Newcastle railway station was on the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway which ran from Belfast
Belfast
to Newcastle, County Down
Newcastle, County Down
in Northern Ireland. History[edit] The station was opened by the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway on 25 March 1869. The station closed to passengers in 1955, by which time it had been taken over by the Ulster Transport Authority. It is now a Lidl supermarket.Preceding station Historical railways Following stationDundrum railway station   Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway Belfast-Newcastle   TerminusCastlewellan railway station   Belfast
Belfast
and County Down
County Down
Railway Castlewellan-Newcastle   TerminusReferences[edit]Butt, R
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Ulster Transport Authority
The Ulster Transport Authority
Ulster Transport Authority
(UTA) ran rail and bus transport in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
from 1948 until 1966.Contents1 Formation and consolidation 2 Branch railway closures 3 The Benson Report 4 Split into rail and road companies 5 Notes 6 Sources and further reading 7 External linksFormation and consolidation[edit]Disused concrete bus stop in County DownThe UTA was formed by the Transport Act 1948, which merged the Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
Road Transport Board (NIRTB) and the Belfast
Belfast
and County Down Railway (BCDR)
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Ballymacarrett Junction
Ballymacarrett Junction was a railway switching point on the Belfast and County Down Railway in the Ballymacarrett area of Eastern Belfast, in modern-day Northern Ireland.[1] It was located near the present-day Titanic Quarter railway station. History[edit] The first track, built around 1848, ran from Belfast Queen's Quay to Holywood. On 6 May 1850, the area became a junction, curving Southeast to Dundonald to become part of the main line of the BCDR. In 1871, another spur came in from the South to the West end of the junction, constituting the Belfast Central Railway connection
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Carnalea Railway Station
Carnalea railway station is located in the townland of Carnalea in northwest Bangor, County Down, Northern Ireland. It was first opened by the B.C.D.R. (Belfast and County Down Railway) on its present site at Station Walk on 1 June 1877 with only an up platform, and a brake van as an office.[1] Through the advent of wooden villas in the late 19th century, the B.C.D.R. (Belfast and County Down Railway) built a station house on the upside in 1897, most of which still stands. The station master's former dwelling is the oldest building in the area. The station's low-set signal cabin (disused since the 1930s) and downside shelter have been demolished since the Northern Ireland Railways takeover in 1967
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Great Northern Railway Of Ireland
The Great Northern Railway (Ireland)
Great Northern Railway (Ireland)
(GNR(I) or GNRI) was an Irish gauge (1,600 mm (5 ft 3 in)) railway company in Ireland. The Great Northern was formed in 1876 by a merger of the Irish North Western Railway (INW), Northern Railway of Ireland, and Ulster Railway. The Ulster Railway
Ulster Railway
was the GNRI's oldest constituent, having opened between Belfast
Belfast
and Lisburn in 1839 and extended in stages to reach Clones in 1863
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Belfast Central Railway Station
Belfast Central is a railway station serving the city of Belfast in County Antrim, Northern Ireland. It is one of the four stations located in Belfast City Centre, the others being Great Victoria Street, City Hospital and Botanic. Located on East Bridge Street in the city, Central is the northern terminus of the cross border Enterprise service to Dublin Connolly, which runs every two hours. As well as this service, Central is also served by Northern Ireland Railways, which operates routes to other locations in Northern Ireland, including Derry, Bangor, Portadown and Larne.Contents1 Description 2 Future & Name Change 3 Service3.1 Newry–Belfast–Bangor line 3.2 Larne line 3.3 Derry~Londonderry line 3.4 Dublin line4 Rail and Sea Connections4.1 Port of Belfast 4.2 Port of Larne5 ReferencesDescription[edit] Regular services also operate between Central and the city's other main station: Great Victoria Street
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Belfast-Newry Railway Line
The Belfast– Newry
Newry
line (known as the Portadown
Portadown
line by NI Railways) operates from Belfast Central railway station
Belfast Central railway station
in County Antrim to Newry
Newry
in County Down, Northern Ireland. The manager for this line is based at Portadown
Portadown
railway station, although the line extends to the border to include the Scarva and Poyntzpass halts and Newry. Newry
Newry
is on the fringe of the network, being the last stop before the border with the Republic of Ireland
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