The green shed is on the remains of the Railway Wharf at Bellerive. The wharf originally extended into the water as a timber construction, with the station on the end of the wharf, where ferries from Hobart arrived.
These two wagons are on display on formation of the railway yard at Bellerive.
At Bellerive, the railway followed the line of the road which has been built on the formation. There were sidings, a goods shed, and loco shed in this area.
The current Bligh Street follows the route of the Railway after it crossed Roslyn Hill Road. The original railway cutting has been widened to accomodate the road.
The route of the railway can be easily followed between The Turning and Mornington, from where the righ-of-way crosses Dampier Street.
Bridge pier at Warrane, Bellerive side of bridge
Bridge pier at Warrane, Sorell side of bridge
Along the track near Pass Road, Mornington, looking towards Sorell.
Formation on the Bellerive side of the tunnel
Tunnel mouth, Bellerive end.
Inside the tunnel.
Tunnel mouth, Sorell end.
Cambridge station yard, the white gate is original, the green and yellow house is the original railway station on its original site, but the building has been heavily modified. The railway ran on the left of the station building.
Along the railway causeway, leading to 900ft timber bridge.
Site of 900ft timber bridge, next picture shows its approximate location.
Site of 900ft timber bridge.
Cutting on Sorell side of 900ft bridge, looking towards Bellerive.
Brass plaque on railway right-of-way about one kilometre from Sorell. This section is public and walkable.
Inside carriage shed at Sorell.
Carriage shed at Sorell.
"Dubs & Co Drive" road sign, and Sorell station behind the carpark sign. Dubs & Co Drive is a new street in Sorell, and is named after the builders of the two most important Bellerive-Sorell locomotives (4-4-2Ts).
Last updated 3 November 2010.
All photographs Copyright Frank Stamford, 2004, who may be contacted by email at: firstname.lastname@example.org