Wearing the then-standard Indian Red livery with black and straw lining in the yard at Douglas Station in August of 1960; this livery would be reapplied when rebuilt in 2004.
The official (we do like things official) works photograph of No.13 taken at the Gorton Foundry of Beyer, Peacock & Co., Ltd., prior to the locomotive being dispatched to the island.
In July 2022 as part of the transport festival the evening dining train was headed by No.13 and paused with The Viking at Keristal Summit, a classic spot for a photo.
In August of 2022 No.13 was requested by the bride and groom to haul a Wedding Charter, complete with plywood "Good Luck" horseshoe which has served the railway for many years.
Carrying the deeper green livery making her departure from Douglas Station in the summer of 1982, the black and straw lining prominent and carrying the Isle of Man Railways plastic crest.
No.13 making her departure from Douglas Station in July 1972, just one year after the locomotive was recommissioned with a new boiler from the Hunslet Engine Co., Ltd., of Leeds.
No.13 making her departure from Douglas Station in June 1971, shortly after the locomotive was recommissioned with a new boiler from the Hunslet Engine Co., Ltd., of Leeds.
Making a dynamic scene bursting through the road bridge south of Santon Station during an Association Winter Photography event carrying a specially made replica snow plough.
Beside the coal butt at Douglas Station in 1959 still carrying the distinctive brass safety valve turret later fitted to No.11 Maitland but happily reunited with No.13 for the 2013 photography event.
An unorthodox arrival at Douglas Station in 1983 leading to a severe case of "...whoops...", perhaps the unlucky thirteen had something in it? A later rebuild saw it chalked up as "12A"...
Departing Douglas Station with the boat train in 1939, or perhaps in the middle of shunting given the figure at the rear of the train standing on the running board, a practice outlawed recently.