Sir Handel

Sir Handel is a fictional steam locomotive from The Railway Series children's books by the Rev. W. Awdry and its spin-off TV series, Thomas & Friends. Sir Handel lives and works on the Skarloey Railway on the Island of Sodor as Engine No.3. Sir Handel is named after the owner of the Skarloey Railway, Sir Handel Brown.

Read more about Sir Handel:  Railway Series History, Sir Handel in The TV Series, Merchandising, Prototype

Other articles related to "sir handel, sir":

Sir Handel - Prototype
... Sir Handel is based on the locomotive Sir Haydn which works at the Talyllyn Railway in Gwynedd, Wales ... in the 1960s, and this change can be seen in the TV version of Sir Handel ... Sir Haydn the real locomotive is named after Sir Henry Haydn Jones former owner of the Talyllyn Railway and the person upon whom the owner of the Skarloey railway is based ...
Skarloey Railway - People - Sir Handel Brown
... Former owner of the railway, there have been two Sir Handel Browns Sir Handel Brown I Sir Handel Brown II ...
Minor Characters In The Railway Series - Narrow Gauge Engines - Skarloey Rolling Stock - Agnes, Ruth, Lucy, Jemima and Beatrice
... These four coaches have served the Skarloey Railway, and are named after Sir Handel Brown's daughters ... Sir Handel the engine, however, referred to them as "cattle trucks", which made him very unpopular with them ... Like them, she is named after one of Sir Handel Brown's daughters ...
Major Characters In The Railway Series - Skarloey Railway - Sir Handel
... Sir Handel (No. 3) is named after the owner of the Skarloey Railway, Sir Handel Brown ... Sir Handel did not cope well with the neglected track on his new railway, and would often derail - sometimes deliberately ...

Famous quotes containing the words handel and/or sir:

    Herein is the explanation of the analogies, which exist in all the arts. They are the re-appearance of one mind, working in many materials to many temporary ends. Raphael paints wisdom, Handel sings it, Phidias carves it, Shakspeare writes it, Wren builds it, Columbus sails it, Luther preaches it, Washington arms it, Watt mechanizes it. Painting was called “silent poetry,” and poetry “speaking painting.” The laws of each art are convertible into the laws of every other.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Haf owre, haf owre to Aberdour,
    It’s fiftie fadom deip,
    And thair lies guid Sir Patrick Spence,
    Wi the Scots lords at his feit.
    —Unknown. Sir Patrick Spens (l. 41–44)