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Austin Carrimore transporter by Mike Jeffries
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Austin Carrimore transporter by 


THIS PAINTING IS SOLD.
Greetings card available from: http://fineartamerica.com/featured/carriemore-c...

The Carrimore design of double-deck car transporter became a familiar sight on British roads in the decade of 1955-65 as car ownership increased rapidly and older methods of car delivery from the factory by individual drivers on trade plates gave way to the more efficient bulk delivery to dealerships.

A painting like this of your favourite vehicle, British or American, in oils on canvas or board would cost about £1500.

Please remember this image is my property and protected by International copyright law.

You may download any image for personal or non-commercial use only.
YOU MAY NOT DOWNLOAD ANY PICTURE FROM THIS WEB SITE TO BE USED ON YOUTUBE OR FACEBOOK.

This copy is of poor quality at the moment and unsuitable for prints but will be re-posted later at a much better resolution.

Tags

transportart, 1950s, austin, birmingham, car transporter, carrimore, factory, lorry, townscape, truck, old lorry, classic lorry, vintage lorry

Ex footplateman, soldier, lorry driver, bus driver who lives in the past.

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Comments

  • Edward Denyer
    Edward Denyerover 4 years ago

    Excellent Mike. Love the Morris Vans on the decks. So well painted. – Ted

  • Mike Jeffries
    Mike Jeffriesover 4 years ago

    Cheers Ted, I tried to get a job on the transporters when I got de-mobbed in ‘62 but the TGWU had it all stiched up for their membership, I duly joined but the waiting list was too long or perhaps I just didn’t know the right people!

  • CeePhotoArt
    CeePhotoArtover 4 years ago


    1950s, 1960s, and 1970s or newer cars, trucks, and motorcycles
    Your cohosts,
    Cee and Chris

  • Irene  Burdell
    Irene Burdellover 4 years ago

    Excellent work , Morris minors that takes me back a few years. x

  • Thanks Irene, but how can a 30 year old remember the old Moggy Minors?

    – Mike Jeffries

  • Irene  Burdell
    Irene Burdellover 4 years ago

    Goodness me , I had a Autin seven when I was 19, I will always remember the reg it was ZH 1949 ,I think it was an Irish reg , Quite a bit older than me I might add hahaha , I also has a Morris Minor ,I hated it I always thought it looked like an old mans car .

  • See, you are young, I do presume you mean an Austin Se7en, the original Mini, whereas my first car, which I bought in 1960 for £7.10s [£7.50] was a 1934 Austin Seven and that was also older than me too, not a lot but still older!

    – Mike Jeffries

  • Irene  Burdell
    Irene Burdellover 4 years ago

    No it wasn’t the mini it was a 1930 something , the number on the reg wasn’t the year ,I paid £7 for it in 1959 and it was a death trap it didn’t have any brakes you had to pull something when you wanted to stop and turn the engine off. lol
    Long before the days of the MOT .

  • Irene  Burdell
    Irene Burdellover 4 years ago

    By the way that was two weeks wages for me as an apprentice hairdresser.

  • I was in the Army at the time [National Service] and we got 30 bob a week, which was quite a drop from my wages on the footplate where the average would be about eight or nine quid a week. I can’t believe you’re nearly as old as me but I’ll keep mum about it if you will!

    – Mike Jeffries

  • outffocus
    outffocusover 4 years ago

    Your work is fantastic and really captures the period. Also, your info relating to the pics makes for great reading. There’s a great coffee table book in the making here.

  • Thanks Greg, I’m working on the book idea.

    – Mike Jeffries

  • JHRphotoART
    JHRphotoARTabout 4 years ago

    Great work Mike….Congratulations !

  • Thanks Yani, keep up the good work.

    – Mike Jeffries

  • Larry3
    Larry3about 4 years ago

    Excellent work – love the detail and the mood

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