Photo Gallery


The Glenelg tram runs from the seaside on the West of Adelaide into the centre of the city at Victoria Sq. Despite the apparent age of the two-car coupled sets, there is a frequent service that appears to be well subscribed by business people, school children and others.
Photo by Roger Nathan

Swanston Trams (Melbourne) class Z3 No. 209 awaits its next turn of duty outside Malvern Depot. July 1998.
Yarra Trams (Melbourne) W class trams pass in Collins St. near Spencer St. 25-9-98.
Swanston Trams works car at North Melbourne at night. June 1998.

Photos by Raymond Marsh

Sydney class R on parade in Melbourne

Click picture for more details

Photo by Greg Sutherland

Sydney Tramway Museum's Milan Peter Witt #1692 on a special working passing Yarra Trams Citadis #3029 and #3031 at the new St Vincents Plaza Superstop, Victoria Parade, Melbourne on Sunday 27 October 2002.

Photo by H R Clark (Chairman, Sydney Tramway Museum)

Type A
Type B2
This restored W-class tram operates as a restaurant car. Roger Nathan reports that the food was amazingly good.
Yarra Trams - Citadis
M>Tram Type Z
Type Z in earlier livery

Photos by Roger Nathan

Portland, Victoria
This tram is believed to be a replica of an older cable tram and is run by a volunteer society. It makes about six trips daily along a sea front route for a cost of AUD 10.00 per passenger.
Photo and information by Roger Nathan

Two views of the ADTranz Variotrams
Three views of Loftus Museum
Loftus usually operates at least three trams on operating days. The admission ticket includes unlimited rides on two routes, the 'Museum Line' of approximately 1 km north towards Sutherland, and the 'National Park Line' 2 km south into the Royal National Park. The latter is interesting in that the tram crosses National Highway #1, assisted by bells and lights. Some of the volunteer staff were drivers on the former large Sydney system.
Sydney 'N' class Bogie Maximum Traction Crossbench of 1906. As well as operating regular services this 70 seat model used to serve race meetings where loading was done on the move through the many access points. For further information see Higher capacity cars, often operating in multiple units, were the 'O' and 'P' classes. See and
A view inside the Display Hall. As well as cars from Sydney there are examples from Brisbane, Melbourne, Ballarat, San Francisco, Nagasaki, Berlin, Munich and Milan.
The Sydney Tramway Museum is always pleased to welcome overseas visitors, especially if prior notice is given. Further information can be found at

Photos and information by Roger Nathan. Additional information from Greg Sutherland.

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