From China to Australia, Thomas comes to the rescue across the globe alongside his friends and new Steam Team members. While working on the Chinese railway, Thomas meets another blue tank engine, who also loves to race. The railway is going through some major changes and Gordon seems none too happy about it. When Thomas is asked to bring a dragon to the Chinese New Year celebration, he's more terrified than honored. Rebecca, a new engine in Sodor, does everything she can to avoid being late. The problem: she often leaves stations too early. Amazed by the animals in India, Thomas crosses paths with an elephant who comes to his rescue. After seeing the other engines display their unique talents, Rebecca worries that there isn't anything special about her. Lights, camera, action!
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Thomas and Friends
Big Adventures! These books follow the adventures of a group of anthropomorphised locomotives and road vehicles who live on the fictional Island of Sodor. The titular protagonist Thomas is the most popular and famous character in the series. The books were based on stories Wilbert told to entertain his son, Christopher, during his recovery from measles. Many of the stories from the first four series are based on events from Awdry's personal experience. The engines were portrayed by 00 gauge Hornby Dublo models and driven on authentic sets in the style of the original illustrations.
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When I was a child, I could spend all day at Shining Time Station, the fictive train depot with its own eponymous TV show, where Thomas the Tank Engine and all his plate-faced locomotive friends worked and lived. To my undeveloped brain, each episode seemed like a beautiful daydream, in which an orderly, magical, trance-inducing universe ticked on under bluebird skies. For company, there was the Conductor, voiced first by Ringo Starr and later by George Carlin, and then the trains: gentle blue Edward, moody green Henry, big strong Gordon, little red James, and, of course, Thomas, with his pointed eyebrows and perpetual smile. How could I possibly have imagined that, decades later, I would get lost in obscure corners of the Internet where people interpret the show—at length—as a depiction of a premodern corporate-totalitarian dystopia? If you have watched the series and not encountered such readings of it, you may assume that these interpretations are ridiculous. In the U.