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Encyclopedia > St Pancras Chambers
St Pancras
St Pancras
Management
Managed by Midland Main Line
Location
Place St Pancras
Local authority Camden
Statistics
Annual entry/exit 4.429 million
Zone 1
Platforms in use 5
History
Key dates Opened 1868

St Pancras station is a railway station in north central London, United Kingdom, between the new British Library building to its west and King's Cross station to the east. Download high resolution version (1024x768, 264 KB)The ornate Gothic Revival facade and clock tower of Sir George Gilbert Scotts Midland Hotel. ... The Midland Main Line is a main railway line in the United Kingdom and is part of the British railway system. ... St Pancras is the name of a place in London. ... The London Borough of Camden is an inner-London borough created in 1965 to replace the metropolitan boroughs of Hampstead, Holborn, St Pancras. ... Travelcard Zone 1 is the central zone of Transport for Londons zonal system used for calculating co-ordinated inter-modal Travelcard fares within London. ... 1868 was a leap year starting on Wednesday (see link for calendar). ... Things called Saint Pancras or St Pancras include: The saint after whom the others are directly or indirectly named: Saint Pancras. ... Part of the London skyline viewed from the South Bank London is the most populous city in the European Union, with an estimated population on 1 January 2005 of 7,421,328 and a metropolitan area population of between 12 and 14 million. ... British Library Ossulston St entrance, with distinctive red logo. ... This GNER train serving Kings Cross is named White Rose after the traditional symbol of Yorkshire. ...


St Pancras was built in the 19th century, and includes two of the most celebrated structures built in Britain in the Victorian era. The main trainshed, now known as the Barlow Trainshed, for its engineer William Henry Barlow, was the largest single-span structure built up to that time. In front of it is St Pancras Chambers, formerly the Midland Grand Hotel, one of the most impressive examples of Victorian gothic architecture, designed by architect George Gilbert Scott. Queen Victoria (shown here on the morning of her Accession to the Throne, 20 June 1837) gave her name to the historic era The Victorian era of Great Britain is considered the height of the British industrial revolution and the apex of the British Empire. ... William Henry Barlow (1812-1902) was an English civil engineer of the 19th century, particularly associated with railway engineering projects. ... Victoria Tower at the Palace of Westminster, London: Gothic details provided by A.W.N. Pugin The Gothic Revival Style was a European architectural movement with origins in mid-18th century England. ... The chapel of St Johns College, Cambridge is characteristic of Scotts many church designs Sir George Gilbert Scott (July 13, 1811 - March 27, 1878) was an English architect of the Victorian Age, chiefly associated with the design, building and renovation of churches and cathedrals. ...


The Barlow Trainshed is currently closed and access to the spectacular interiors of the former hotel is by tour only. From 12 April 2004, trains have been terminating at an interim station occupying part of the extension which is being added to the trainshed to allow Eurostar trains to use the station when it becomes the London terminus of the Channel Tunnel Rail Link, which is scheduled to be in 2007. April 12 is the 102nd day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (103rd in leap years). ... 2004 (MMIV) was a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Eurostar, see Eurostar Italia. ... A Eurostar train on the CTRL, near Ashford Model showing the current redevelopment of the Kings Cross area with the Channel Tunnel Rail Link terminal behind the barrel-vaulted St Pancras Station on the left. ...

Contents


Current operations

St Pancras is the terminus of the Midland Main Line. Train services operated by Midland Mainline serve routes to the East Midlands and Yorkshire regions of England, including Luton, Bedford, Kettering, Wellingborough, Market Harborough, Leicester, Loughborough, Beeston, Nottingham, Long Eaton, Derby, Chesterfield and Sheffield. Occasional trains also run to Burton-upon-Trent, Leeds, Barnsley, Scarborough and York. The Midland Main Line is a main railway line in the United Kingdom and is part of the British railway system. ... There are various types of trains designed for particular purposes, see rail transport operations. ... This article is about the train operating company Midland Mainline. ... The East Midlands is one of the regions of England and consists of most of the eastern half of the tradional region of the Midlands. ... The White Yorkshire rose. ... Royal motto (French): Dieu et mon droit (Translated: God and my right) Englands location within the UK Official language English de facto Capital London de facto Largest city London Area - Total Ranked 1st UK 130,395 km² Population - Total (mid-2004) - Density Ranked 1st UK 50. ... Luton is a town and local government district in England, located 50km north of central London. ... Bedford is the county town of the English county of Bedfordshire. ... Map sources for Kettering at grid reference SP8778 Kettering is an East Midlands town in Northamptonshire, England. ... Map sources for Wellingborough at grid reference SP8967 Wellingborough is a town in Northamptonshire, England situated some eleven miles from the county town of Northampton. ... The stilted Grammar School Market Harborough is a market town in Leicestershire, England, upon the River Welland. ... Leicester (pronounced ) is a city in the English East Midlands, on the River Soar. ... Map sources for Loughborough at grid reference SK536195 Loughboroughs carillon Loughborough (pronounced luff-burra or luff-bruh) is the largest town in Leicestershire, England (City of Leicester excluded). ... Beeston is the name of several places in the United Kingdom: Beeston, Bedfordshire Beeston, Cheshire Beeston, Norfolk Beeston, Nottinghamshire Beeston, West Yorkshire This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... Nottingham is the county city of Nottinghamshire, in the East Midlands of England. ... Long Eaton is a town in Derbyshire, England, effectively a suburb of Nottingham. ... Derby (pronounced dar-bee ) is a city in the East Midlands of England. ... Chesterfield is a market town and local government district in Derbyshire, a county in England. ... This article is about the city in England. ... Burton-upon-Trent is a large town straddling the River Trent in the east of Staffordshire, England, which originally grew up around the monastery of St. ... Leeds Coat Of Arms Map sources for Leeds at grid reference SE297338 Leeds is a city in the metropolitan borough of the City of Leeds in the West Riding of Yorkshire in the north of England. ... Barnsley is a large town in South Yorkshire, England, lying on the River Dearne, approximately twenty kilometres north of Sheffield. ... The South Bay at Scarborough Scarborough lies on the North Sea coast of North Yorkshire, England. ... York is a city in northern England, at the confluence of the Rivers Ouse and Foss. ...


The platforms in the interim station are at an upper level and accessible by lift or escalator. Space for passenger facilities at the interim station, in particular waiting rooms and catering, is limited. However facilities at the interim station are DDA compliant, and station staff can provide assistance to passengers who require it. The Disability Discrimination Act is a UK parliamentary act of 1995, which makes it unlawful to discriminate against people in respect of their disabilities in relation to employment, the provision of goods and services, education and transport. ...


Because of the ongoing building works on the old station, vehicle and pedestrian access to the interim station is not easy. There is a 500 m walk from King's Cross St. Pancras tube station, Euston Road and most bus stops. However there is a car and taxi drop-off point next to the station entrance, which passengers with limited mobility should use. Unique tile work on Kings Cross St Panras stations Victoria Line platforms features a series of Kings crowns in a cross Kings Cross St. ...


Developments and future use of the station

The interim St Pancras railway station, immediately to the north of the Victorian building; the latter will reopen in 2007
The interim St Pancras railway station, immediately to the north of the Victorian building; the latter will reopen in 2007

The main building will be re-used from 2007 as a terminus for Eurostar trains after completion of the Channel Tunnel Rail Link. The international departure hall will be built in the undercroft of the existing station, which is raised some 20 feet (6 m) above street level. The undercroft was formerly used to store beer barrels brought down from Burton-upon-Trent. Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... 2007 (MMVII) is a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Eurostar, see Eurostar Italia. ... A Eurostar train on the CTRL, near Ashford Model showing the current redevelopment of the Kings Cross area with the Channel Tunnel Rail Link terminal behind the barrel-vaulted St Pancras Station on the left. ... A mug of lager beer, showing the golden colour of the beer and the foamy head floating on top. ...


As of July 2005, the roof structure of the interim station covered only six platforms, numbered 8-13. Five platforms were in use for Midland Mainline services. 2005 is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... This article is about the train operating company Midland Mainline. ...


The interim station comprises the eastern part of a larger building, which will ultimately have 13 platforms at the main level. Eurostar services will use the middle platforms, to be numbered 5-10, which will continue into the Victorian station hall. The terminus for Midland Mainline services will move to the western part of the new building from 2006, and occupy the lowest numbered platforms. Long distance commuter services from Kent will occupy the eastern platforms, to be numbered 11-13. Eurostar, see Eurostar Italia. ... This article is about the train operating company Midland Mainline. ... 2006 (MMVI) is a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Kent is a county in England, south-east of London. ...


Separate underground platforms will replace King's Cross Thameslink station for cross-London Thameslink services. Additionally, major work is ongoing at King's Cross St. Pancras tube station to link the various station entrances to two new ticket halls for London Underground and reduce overcrowding. Kings Cross Thameslink station is a railway station in central London, which serves the Thameslink franchise. ... Thameslink is a fifty-station franchise in the British railway system running 225 km north to south across London from Bedford to Brighton through Snow Hill tunnel. ... Unique tile work on Kings Cross St Panras stations Victoria Line platforms features a series of Kings crowns in a cross Kings Cross St. ... Slight modifications to the famous London Underground roundel indicate the name of each station on platform and some outdoor signs. ...


History

The station was commissioned by the Midland Railway. Prior to the 1860s the company had a concentration of routes in the Midlands and north of London but did not possess its own route to the capital city. From 1840 Midland trains to and from London ran from Euston using the London and North Western line via a junction at Rugby. Congestion and delays south of Rugby quickly became commonplace as the system expanded. The Midland Railway (MR) was a railway company in the United Kingdom which existed from 1844 to 1922. ... // Events and trends Technology The First Transcontinental Railroad in the United States is built in the six year period between 1863 and 1869. ... 1840 is a leap year starting on Wednesday (link will take you to calendar). ... Euston station, also known as London Euston, is a major railway station to the north of central London and in the London Borough of Camden. ... The London and North Western Railway (LNWR) was formed in 1846 by the merger of three railway companies - the Grand Junction Railway, London and Birmingham and Manchester and Birmingham. ... Rugby is a market town in the county of Warwickshire in central England on the River Avon. ...


A new London line was proposed around 1845, towards the end of the period of speculation later dubbed "Railway Mania". The Great Northern line was approved by Parliament in 1846 and a Midland Railway spur from Leicester to Hitchin was agreed in 1847. While the Great Northern line was constructed the Midland spur was quietly abandoned in 1850 due to financial problems. Pressure from businesses in Leicestershire, Northamptonshire and Bedfordshire, notably from William Whitbread, who owned roughly 12% of the land over which the line would run, revived the spur scheme. The line was re-presented to Parliament and approved in 1853. Building began quickly but did not proceed at any great pace: the line was opened in mid-1857. The Midland Railway secured initial running power for seven years at a minimum of £20,000 a year. The Midland Company now had two routes into London, through Euston and King's Cross, and traffic quickly expanded to take advantage, especially with the coal trade with the Midland Railway transporting around a fifth of the total coal to London by 1852. 1845 was a common year starting on Wednesday (see link for calendar). ... 1846 was a common year starting on Thursday (see link for calendar). ... Leicester (pronounced ) is a city in the English East Midlands, on the River Soar. ... Hitchin is a town in Hertfordshire, England, and has an estimated population of 30,360. ... 1847 was a common year starting on Friday (see link for calendar). ... Leicestershire (abbreviated Leics) is a landlocked county in central England. ... Northamptonshire (abbreviated Northants or Nhants) is a landlocked county in central England with a population of 629,676 (2001 census). ... Bedfordshire is a county in England. ... 1853 was a common year starting on Saturday (see link for calendar). ... 1857 was a common year starting on Thursday (see link for calendar). ...


In mid-1862, due to the enormous traffic for the second International Exhibition, the Great Northern and the Midland companies clashed over the restricted capacity of the line. This was regarded as the stimulus for the Midland Company to build its own line and surveying for a 49.75-mile (80-km) line from Bedford to London began in October 1862. However, the Midland Company had been buying large portions of land in the parish of St Pancras since 1861. Things called Saint Pancras or St Pancras include: The saint after whom the others are directly or indirectly named: Saint Pancras. ... 1861 is a common year starting on Tuesday. ...

St Pancras station spires; in the foreground is the trainshed undergoing renovation.
St Pancras station spires; in the foreground is the trainshed undergoing renovation.
Close up view of the clock tower.
Enlarge
Close up view of the clock tower.
A Class 47 locomotive about to depart with a passenger train in January 2001. The gas holders in the background were removed during construction of the Channel Tunnel Rail Link.
Enlarge
A Class 47 locomotive about to depart with a passenger train in January 2001. The gas holders in the background were removed during construction of the Channel Tunnel Rail Link.

St Pancras was an unprepossessing district, notorious for some appalling slums. The area's other landmarks were the covered Fleet River, the Regent's Canal, a gas-works, and an old church with a large graveyard. The Midland Railway chose for the terminus a site backing onto New Road (later Euston Road) and bounded by St Pancras Road and Brewer Street, a few hundred yards to the east of Euston and immediately to the west of King's Cross station. The problem canal was to be tunnelled under (the Belsize Tunnel), although the churchyard and the gas-works were added problems. The site was occupied by housing, the estates of Somers Town and the slums of Agar-Town. The landlords sold up for £19,500 and cleared out the residents, without compensation, for a further £200. The church was demolished and a replacement built for £12,000 in 1868-69 in Kentish Town. The demolished church was re-erected piece by piece in 1867 as a Congregational church in Wanstead, and still exists (now a United Reformed church). Download high resolution version (800x1067, 186 KB) Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Download high resolution version (800x1067, 186 KB) Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Image File history File links Download high resolution version (2048x1536, 601 KB)British Rail Class 47 diesel locomotive at St Pancras railway station on 10th January 2001. ... Image File history File links Download high resolution version (2048x1536, 601 KB)British Rail Class 47 diesel locomotive at St Pancras railway station on 10th January 2001. ... Class 47, no. ... A locomotive (from lat. ... A Eurostar train on the CTRL, near Ashford Model showing the current redevelopment of the Kings Cross area with the Channel Tunnel Rail Link terminal behind the barrel-vaulted St Pancras Station on the left. ... Entrance to the Fleet River, Samuel Scott, c. ... The Regents Canal is a canal across an area just to the north of central London. ... Euston Road is an important thoroughfare in central London. ... Euston station, also known as London Euston, is a major railway station to the north of central London and in the London Borough of Camden. ... This GNER train serving Kings Cross is named White Rose after the traditional symbol of Yorkshire. ... Somers Town is an area of London that is next to the British Library at St Pancras and south of Camden Town. ... Kentish Town is a place in London in the London Borough of Camden. ... Wanstead is a place in the London Borough of Redbridge. ... Logo of The United Reformed Church The United Reformed Church (URC) is a Christian denomination (church) in the United Kingdom. ...


The company intended to connect from the site through a tunnel (the St Pancras Branch) to the new Metropolitan Line, opened in 1863 running from Paddington to Farringdon Street below the Euston Road, providing for a through route to Kent. The Metropolitan Line is part of the London Underground. ... 1863 is a common year starting on Thursday. ... The central (and longest) span of Paddington Station Paddington station or London Paddington is the name of a major National Rail and London Underground station complex in the Paddington area of London. ... Kent is a county in England, south-east of London. ...


The design of the station took some time. The sloping and irregular form of the site posed certain problems and the Midland Railway directors were determined to impress London with their new station. They could see the ornateness of Euston, with its famous arch; the functional success of Lewis Cubitt's King's Cross; the design innovations in iron, glass and layout by Brunel at Paddington; and, significantly, the single span roof designs of John Hawkshaw being built at Charing Cross and Cannon Street. Lewis Cubitt was born on 29 September 1799 and died on 9 June 1883. ... Brunel before the launching of the Great Eastern Isambard Kingdom Brunel (April 9, 1806 – September 15, 1859) was a British engineer. ... Sir John Hawkshaw (1811 - June 2, 1891), English engineer, was born in Yorkshire, and was educated at Leeds grammar school. ... London Charing Cross railway station. ... Cannon Street is a National Rail and London Underground station in the City of London financial district of London, England. ...


The initial plan of the station was laid out by William Henry Barlow, the Midland's consulting engineer. The single span roof of 74 m (243 ft), the greatest built up to that time, being adopted on purely economic grounds to make maximum use of the space without obstructions. A space for a fronting transverse hotel was included in the plan and the overall plan was accepted in early 1865. William Henry Barlow (1812-1902) was an English civil engineer of the 19th century, particularly associated with railway engineering projects. ...


A competition was held for the actual design of the station buildings and hotel in May 1865. Eleven architects were invited to compete, submitting their designs in August. In January 1866 the brick Gothic revival designs of the prominent George Gilbert Scott were chosen. There was some disquiet at the choice, in part because Scott's designs, at £315,000, were by far the most expensive. The sheer grandeur of Scott's frontage impressed the Midland Railway directors, achieving their objective of outclassing every other station in the capital. A subsequent financial squeeze trimmed several floors from the frontage and certain ornateness but the impressive design largely remained. Victoria Tower at the Palace of Westminster, London: Gothic details provided by A.W.N. Pugin The Gothic Revival Style was a European architectural movement with origins in mid-18th century England. ... The chapel of St Johns College, Cambridge is characteristic of Scotts many church designs Sir George Gilbert Scott (July 13, 1811 - March 27, 1878) was an English architect of the Victorian Age, chiefly associated with the design, building and renovation of churches and cathedrals. ...


Construction of the station, minus the roof which was a separate tender, was budgeted at £310,000, and after a few problems Waring Brothers' tender of £320,000 was accepted. The roof tender went to the Butterley Company for £117,000. Work began in the autumn of 1864 with a temporary bridge over the canal and the demolition of Somers Town and Agar Town. Construction of the station foundations did not start until July 1866 and delays through technical problems, especially in the roof construction, were commonplace.


The graveyard posed the initial problems - the main line was to pass over it on a girder bridge and the branch to the Metropolitan under it in a tunnel. Disturbance of the remains was expected but was, initially, carelessly handled. The tunnelling was especially delayed by the presence of decomposing human remains, the many coffins encountered, and a London-wide outbreak of cholera leading to the requirement to enclose the Fleet River entirely in iron. Despite this the connection was completed in January 1867.


The company was hoping to complete most essential building by January 1868. The goods station in Agar Town received its first train in September 1867, but passenger services through to the Metropolitan line did not begin until July 1868. However, the station was not finished when it opened, to little ceremony, on 1 October. The final rib for the train shed roof had been fitted only in mid-September and the station was a mass of temporary structures for the passengers. The first train, an express for Manchester, ran non-stop from Kentish Town to Leicester - the longest non-stop run in the world at 97 miles (156 km). Manchester is a city in the North West of England. ...


Work on the Midland Grand Hotel did not begin until mid-1868. With construction in a number of stages, the hotel did not open to customers until 5 May 1873. The process of adding fixtures and fittings was contentious as the Midland Railway cut Scott's perceived extravagances and only in late 1876 was Scott finally paid off. The total costs for the building were £438,000. The hotel was closed in 1935, and the building was subsequently used as offices before falling vacant in the 1980s. In 2005 planning consent was granted for a refurbishment of the hotel building. Most of the public rooms and a small fraction of the bedrooms of the original hotel will be incorporated into a new hotel, but the majority of the new hotel's bedrooms will be in a newly built wing to the west of the Victorian trainshed. The remainder of the original hotel will be converted into apartments. 1868 was a leap year starting on Wednesday (see link for calendar). ... May 5 is the 125th day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar (126th in leap years). ... 1873 was a common year starting on Wednesday (see link for calaber). ... 1876 is a leap year starting on Saturday. ... 1935 (MCMXXXV) was a common year starting on Tuesday (link will take you to calendar). ... The 1980s in its most obvious sense refers to the decade between 1980 and 1989. ... 2005 (MMV) is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ...


External links


National Rail uses the BR double-arrow logo National Rail is a brand name describing the passenger rail service previously provided by British Rail, the now-defunct UK state-owned rail operator. ... Multimap. ... A Eurostar train on the CTRL, near Ashford Model showing the current redevelopment of the Kings Cross area with the Channel Tunnel Rail Link terminal behind the barrel-vaulted St Pancras Station on the left. ...

Preceding station National Rail National Rail Following station
Terminus   Midland Mainline
Midland Main Line
  Luton Airport Parkway

  British Rail logo This is a copyrighted and/or trademarked logo. ... National Rail uses the BR double-arrow logo National Rail is a brand name describing the passenger rail service previously provided by British Rail, the now-defunct UK state-owned rail operator. ... This article is about the train operating company Midland Mainline. ... The Midland Main Line is a main railway line in the United Kingdom and is part of the British railway system. ... Luton Airport Parkway railway station is the railway station for London Luton Airport in Bedfordshire. ...

British railway system - Major UK railway stations

Birmingham New Street | Birmingham Snow Hill | Bristol Temple Meads | Cardiff Central | Derby | Doncaster | Edinburgh Waverley | Exeter St Davids | Glasgow Central | Glasgow Queen Street | Leeds City | Leicester | Liverpool Lime Street | Manchester Piccadilly | Manchester Victoria | Newcastle Central | Nottingham | Reading | Sheffield | York For transport in Northern Ireland, see rail transport in Ireland Class 180 Multiple Unit of First Great Western at speed near Yate, Bristol, England. ... The tracks at the eastern end of Birmingham New Street station Class 390 no. ... The station entrance Birmingham Snow Hill station is a railway station located in the centre of Birmingham, England. ... The original station (left) closed in 1965. ... Cardiff Central (Welsh: Caerdydd Canolog) is the largest train station in Wales, having 7 platforms. ... Derby Station (formerly known as Derby Midland Station to distinguish it from the now disused Derby Friargate) is a mainline railway station serving the city of Derby in England. ... Doncaster railway station is about ten minutes walk from Doncaster town centre. ... Waverley Station, from the Scott Monument. ... One of the mural art works to be seen at Exeter St Davids station Exeter St Davids station is the most important of seven National Rail stations in the city of Exeter in southwest England. ... The Heilanmans Umbrella Inside Glasgow Central Glasgow Central Station is the larger of the two main-line railway stations in Glasgow, Scotland. ... Queen Street Station is a railway station in Glasgow, Scotland, UK and is Glasgows second main line terminus. ... Leeds City station is the mainline railway station serving the city of Leeds in West Yorkshire, England. ... Leicester station frontage Leicester station is a railway station in Leicester, England. ... Lime Street Station (officially referred to as Liverpool Lime Street) is the mainline railway station serving Liverpool, England. ... Manchester Piccadilly station is the principal railway station of Manchester, UK. It serves intercity routes to London Euston, Birmingham New Street and the south, Glasgow Central, and routes throughout the north of England. ... Manchester Victoria Manchester Victoria railway station is the second of Manchesters mainline railway stations, now being much less important than Manchester Piccadilly station. ... Newcastle Central Station Newcastle Central Station is the principal railway station in the city of Newcastle upon Tyne, England. ... Categories: British railway stations | Rail stubs ... Reading station from the station car park at the north (rear) side of the station Reading (formerly Reading General) is a railway station in the large town of Reading in south central England. ... Sheffield Midland Station, now called simply Sheffield, is the railway station in central Sheffield, England. ... The approach to York station and the Royal York hotel York railway station is a main-line railway station in the historic city of York. ...

Stations of London This is a list of mainline railway stations in London, excluding London Underground and Docklands Light Railway. ...

Blackfriars | Cannon Street | Charing Cross | City Thameslink | Clapham Junction | Euston | Fenchurch Street | King's Cross | King's Cross Thameslink | Liverpool Street | London Bridge | Marylebone | Moorgate | Paddington | St Pancras | Victoria | Waterloo Blackfriars station Blackfriars station is a London Underground and National Rail station complex situated in the City of London financial district of London in England. ... Cannon Street is a National Rail and London Underground station in the City of London financial district of London, England. ... London Charing Cross railway station. ... City Thameslink station is a dirty underground mainline railway station in the City of London, at the point where Fleet Street becomes Ludgate Hill. ... Clapham Junction is a railway station located in Battersea in the London Borough of Wandsworth. ... Euston station, also known as London Euston, is a major railway station to the north of central London and in the London Borough of Camden. ... Main entrance and Fenchurch Place Fenchurch Street is a railway station in the south eastern corner of the City of London close by the Tower of London and two miles (3. ... This GNER train serving Kings Cross is named White Rose after the traditional symbol of Yorkshire. ... Kings Cross Thameslink station is a railway station in central London, which serves the Thameslink franchise. ... Liverpool Street station Liverpool Street station, also called London Liverpool Street, is a mainline railway station in the north eastern corner of the City of London, in the heart of the financial district, with entrances on Bishopsgate and Liverpool Street itself. ... Outside view of main overground station London Bridge station is a National Rail and London Underground station in the London Borough of Southwark, which occupies a large area on two levels, immediately south-east of London Bridge and 1. ... The main entrance to Marylebone station. ... Moorgate station Moorgate station is a London Underground and mainline station in the City of London, located on Moorgate, the street of the same name, north of London Wall. ... The central (and longest) span of Paddington Station Paddington station or London Paddington is the name of a major National Rail and London Underground station complex in the Paddington area of London. ... Victoria Station concourse Victoria station is a London Underground and railway station in London, in the City of Westminster. ... The main entrance of Waterloo Station. ...

 

UK railway stations:

A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... See also List of closed railway stations in Britain Categories: Railway stations in the United Kingdom | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Categories: Railway stations in the United Kingdom | Lists of places ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ... Station Name Postcode External links to Map of station at MultiMap Code External links to livedepartureboards. ... Categories: British railway stations | Lists of places ...


 
 

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