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Tickford Limited had small coachbuilding origins in the 1820s as the family firm of Salmons and Son based at Tickford Street in Newport Pagnell.

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Tickford Coachworks emblem on a 1953 Aston Martin BD2 mkIII.

With the advent of the internal combustion engine, the company progressed into developing coachbuilt cars as early as 1898 and prospered. In 1925 it announced the Tickford "All Weather" saloon, a convertible with the hood mechanism operated by inserting and turning a handle in the rear quarter-panel.

In 1955 it was bought by David Brown, who was already the owner of Aston Martin (since 1947) and Lagonda (since 1948) and an extensive user of Tickford bodies. He soon moved Aston Martin onto the site at Tickford Street where it remained until Ford moved DB7 production to Bloxham and then to Gaydon for the DB9 and DBS. The Tickford name disappeared between the late 1950s and 1981.

(This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It includes content from this Wikipedia article.)

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Tickford Coachwork emblem.

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THE "1900's" BOOK.
Each decade seems to have its own stylistic language, and this issue showcases logos, ads, cars, companies and products (and their typographical sensibilities) from the early 1900s.

Jrop Roadside
Car Shipping Companies
Auto Transport Quotes
Vehicle Transportation


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