List of former and unopened London Underground stations

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The London Underground is a public rapid transit system in the United Kingdom that serves a large part of Greater London and the home counties of Essex, Hertfordshire and Buckinghamshire. It has many former stations, while others were planned but not opened. Some stations were closed because of low passenger usage rendering them uneconomical; some became redundant after lines were re-routed or replacements were constructed; and others are no longer served by the Underground but remain open to National Rail mainline services. Many stations were planned as parts of new lines or extensions to existing ones but were later abandoned.

Some closed station buildings are still standing, converted for other uses or abandoned, while others have been demolished and their sites redeveloped. A number of stations, while still open, have closed platforms or sections, such as the Jubilee line platforms at Charing Cross. The interiors and platforms of a few closed stations are among parts of the London Underground available for filming purposes, such as those at Aldwych.[1]

Former stations[edit]

The following stations were once served by a London Underground line or by one of the organisation's predecessor companies,[2] but are no longer served. Many are permanently closed, but some continue to be served by National Rail mainline train operators.

Station Line Closed[3] Type of closure Current condition Details
Aldgate East District
30 October 1938
Station resited Demolished Closed when the current station was opened a short distance to the east to enable the Aldgate junction to be rebuilt[4]
Aldwych Piccadilly
30 September 1994
Station and route closed Building remains and platforms sometimes used for cinematic purposes Terminus of Piccadilly line branch line from Holborn; closed due to low passenger numbers and cost of replacing lifts[5]
Aylesbury Metropolitan
10 September 1961
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The service was cut back to Amersham when electric locomotive-hauled trains were replaced with A60 Stock trains.[6]
Blake Hall Central
31 October 1981
Station and route closed Building remains as private residence Closed due to low passenger numbers[7]
Brill Metropolitan
30 November 1935
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Brill branch was closed due to very low passenger numbers[8]
British Museum Central
24 September 1933
Station closed Demolished Closed when Central line platforms were opened at Holborn[9]
Brompton Road Piccadilly
29 July 1934
Station closed Mostly demolished, side elevation remains Closed due to low passenger numbers and creation of a new entrance to Knightsbridge station[10]
Bushey Bakerloo
24 September 1982
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Former peak hours only service withdrawn to save money following cancellation of Greater London Council's Fares Fair policy[11]
Carpenders Park Bakerloo
24 September 1982
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Former peak hours only service withdrawn to save money following cancellation of Greater London Council's Fares Fair policy[11]
Castle Hill (Ealing Dean) District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12] It is now West Ealing station.
Charing Cross Jubilee
19 November 1999
Partial Remainder of station in use Two platforms are still functional but were removed from public use when the Jubilee line extension to Stratford was opened in 1999.[13]
City Road Northern
8 August 1922
Station closed Mostly demolished, ventilation tower remains Closed due to low passenger numbers[14]
Down Street Piccadilly
21 May 1932
Station closed Building remains Closed due to low passenger numbers when entrances to Green Park and Hyde Park Corner were moved closer to its location[15]
Drayton Park Northern
16 August 1976
Service withdrawn, transferred to National Rail Operated by National Rail Former Northern line Highbury Branch between Moorgate and Finsbury Park converted to main line operation[16]
Earl's Court District
31 January 1878
Station resited Demolished Original station closed when the current station opened to the west[17]
Essex Road Northern
16 August 1976
Service withdrawn, transferred to National Rail Operated by National Rail Former Northern line Highbury Branch between Moorgate and Finsbury Park converted to main line operation[16]
Granborough Road Metropolitan
4 July 1936
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Verney Junction service was cut back to Aylesbury due to low passenger numbers[8]
Great Missenden Metropolitan
10 September 1961
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The service was cut back to Amersham when electric locomotive-hauled trains were replaced with A60 Stock trains.[6]
Grove Road (Hammersmith) Metropolitan
31 December 1906
Service withdrawn Subsequently closed and demolished Service withdrawn due to low passenger numbers; station was closed in 1916 by London and South Western Railway[18]
Hanwell District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12]
Hatch End Bakerloo
24 September 1982
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Former peak hours only service withdrawn to save money following cancellation of Greater London Council's Fares Fair policy[11]
Hayes District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12] It is now Hayes & Harlington station.
Headstone Lane Bakerloo
24 September 1982
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Former peak hours only service withdrawn to save money following cancellation of Greater London Council's Fares Fair policy[11]
Hillingdon Metropolitan, Piccadilly
5 December 1992
Station resited Demolished The original station was to the east of the current station and was closed to allow widening of the A40 road.[19]
Holborn Piccadilly
30 September 1994
Partial Remainder of station in use The station has two disused platforms that served the Aldwych branch; one was taken out of use in 1917.
Hounslow Town District
1 May 1909
Station and route closed, station resited Demolished On a now-closed branch of the District Railway, from what is now the Piccadilly line near Hounslow East, it was closed when Hounslow East station was opened.[20]
King's Cross St. Pancras Metropolitan
9 March 1941
Station resited Building remains The original platforms were to the east of the current ones; the station was moved to make interchange with main line station easier.[21]
King William Street Northern
24 February 1900
Station and route closed Demolished but underground platforms remain The original terminus of the City & South London Railway, which was closed when the line was extended on a new alignment to Bank;[22] converted for use as an air-raid shelter during World War II
Langley District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12]
Leigh-on-Sea District
30 September 1939
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Limited excursion service withdrawn as a wartime measure and not restarted[23]
Lord's Metropolitan
19 November 1939
Station closed Demolished Closed to increase capacity on Metropolitan line, following opening of nearby St John's Wood station on the Bakerloo line (now the Jubilee line).[24]
Mark Lane District, Circle
4 February 1967
Station resited Building remains Closed when current Tower Hill station to the east was built to a provide better interchange with mainline services at Fenchurch Street[25]
Marlborough Road Metropolitan
19 November 1939
Station closed Building remains Closed to increase capacity on Metropolitan line, following opening of nearby St John's Wood station on the Bakerloo line (now the Jubilee line)[26]
New Cross East London
22 December 2007
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Now operated by London Overground
New Cross Gate East London
22 December 2007
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Now operated by London Overground
Northfields & Little Ealing Piccadilly
18 May 1932
Station resited Demolished Moved to allow access into new depot at Northfields built for Piccadilly line trains; when open, this station was served by the District line.[27]
North Weald Central
30 September 1994
Station and route closed Building remains Closed due to low passenger numbers;[7] reopened in 2004 as part of the Epping Ongar Railway.[28]
Ongar Central
30 September 1994
Station and route closed Building remains Closed due to low passenger numbers;[7] reopened in 2004 as part of the Epping Ongar Railway.[28]
Osterley & Spring Grove Piccadilly
24 March 1934
Station resited Building remains as retail unit; platforms partially remain Closed when new Osterley station was opened to the south-west, to provide additional capacity[29]
Park Royal & Twyford Abbey Piccadilly
5 July 1931
Station resited Demolished Closed when station was relocated to Park Royal to provide more convenient access from Western Avenue;[30] when open, this station was served by the District line.
Preston Road Metropolitan
2 January 1932
Station resited Demolished A small halt station was reconstructed to the west when the number of tracks through the station was increased from two to four.[31]
Quainton Road Metropolitan
4 July 1936
Service withdrawn, transferred to LNER. Building remains Service was cut back to Aylesbury due to low passenger numbers;[8] temporarily reopened for war time operations between 1943 and 1948;.[3] BR services withdrawn 1963, but the station is the home of the Buckinghamshire Railway Centre and is used for occasional special services from Aylesbury.
Rotherhithe East London
22 December 2007
Service withdrawn, transferred to National Rail Operated by National Rail Now operated by London Overground
St Mary's (Whitechapel Road) District
30 April 1938
Station closed Bombed in World War II; demolished Closed when Aldgate East was rebuilt closer to its location; converted for use as an air-raid shelter during the war[32]
Shadwell East London
22 December 2007
Service withdrawn, transferred to National Rail Operated by National Rail Now operated by London Overground
Shepherd's Bush Hammersmith & City
31 March 1914
Station resited Demolished Station replaced by Shepherd's Bush (now Shepherd's Bush Market) to the north and Goldhawk Road to the south[31]
Shoeburyness District
30 September 1939
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Limited excursion service withdrawn as a wartime measure and not restarted[23]
Shoreditch East London
9 June 2006
Station and route closed Building remains Closed to allow extension of East London Line on new alignment across site[33][34] Replaced by London Overground station Shoreditch High Street.
Slough District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12]
South Acton District
28 February 1959
Station and route closed Demolished On a short branch of the District line from Acton Town, it was closed due to low passenger numbers.[35]
Southend Central District
30 September 1939
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Limited excursion service withdrawn as a wartime measure and not restarted[23]
Southall District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12]
South Harrow Piccadilly
4 July 1935
Station resited Building remains Closed when station was relocated a short distance to the north[3]
South Kentish Town Northern
5 June 1924
Station closed Building remains Closed due to a strike at the Underground's Lots Road Power Station and never reopened due to low passenger numbers[36]
Stoke Mandeville Metropolitan
10 September 1961
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The service was cut back to Amersham when electric locomotive-hauled trains were replaced with A60 Stock trains.[6]
Surrey Quays East London
22 December 2007
Service withdrawn, transferred to National Rail Operated by National Rail Now operated by London Overground
Swiss Cottage Metropolitan
17 August 1940
Station closed Demolished Closed as a wartime measure and not reopened; the adjacent Bakerloo line (now Jubilee line) station briefly operated as an interchange[37]
Tower of London District, Circle
12 October 1884
Station resited Demolished A short-lived station on the site of the present Tower Hill station, which was closed when Mark Lane (also now closed) was opened[38]
Uxbridge Metropolitan, Piccadilly
3 December 1938
Station resited Demolished Closed when the current station was opened on a new alignment closer to Uxbridge town centre[39]
Uxbridge Road Metropolitan
19 October 1940
Station closed Demolished Closed after bombing of the line during World War II, due to low passenger numbers;[40] National Rail services on the line continue, and Shepherd's Bush station is a short distance to the north.
Verney Junction Metropolitan
4 July 1936
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when service was cut back to Aylesbury due to low passenger numbers[8]
Waddesdon Metropolitan
4 July 1936
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Verney Junction service was cut back to Aylesbury due to low passenger numbers[8]
Waddesdon Road Metropolitan
30 November 1935
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Brill branch was closed due to very low passenger numbers[8]
Wapping East London
22 December 2007
Service withdrawn, transferred to National Rail Operated by National Rail Now operated by London Overground
Watford High Street Bakerloo
24 September 1982
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Former peak hours only service withdrawn to save money following cancellation of Greater London Council's Fares Fair policy[11]
Watford Junction Bakerloo
24 September 1982
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail Former peak hours only service withdrawn to save money following cancellation of Greater London Council's Fares Fair policy[11]
Wendover Metropolitan
10 September 1961
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The service was cut back to Amersham when electric locomotive-hauled trains were replaced with A60 Stock trains.[6]
Westbourne Park Metropolitan
31 October 1871
Station resited Demolished Closed when current station was opened in 1871[3]
Westcott Metropolitan
30 November 1935
Station and route closed Building remains Closed when Brill branch was closed due to very low passenger numbers[8]
West Drayton District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12]
Windsor District
30 September 1885
Service withdrawn Operated by National Rail The Windsor service was cut back to Ealing Broadway due to low passenger numbers.[12] The station is now Windsor & Eton Central.
Winslow Road Metropolitan
4 July 1936
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Verney Junction service was cut back to Aylesbury due to low passenger numbers[8]
White City Hammersmith & City
24 October 1959
Station closed Demolished This station closed following a fire.[41] Wood Lane station is close to its location.
Wood Lane Central
22 November 1947
Station resited Demolished This awkwardly arranged station was closed when its replacement, White City, opened to the north.[42]
Wood Siding Metropolitan
30 November 1935
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Brill branch was closed due to very low passenger numbers[8]
Wotton Metropolitan
30 November 1935
Station and route closed Demolished Closed when Brill branch was closed due to very low passenger numbers[8]
York Road Piccadilly
17 September 1932
Station closed Building remains and platforms visible between King's Cross and Caledonian Road Closed due to low passenger numbers[43]

Unopened stations[edit]

The following stations were once planned by the London Underground or one of the early independent underground railway companies and were granted parliamentary approval. Subsequent changes of plans or shortages of funds led to these stations being cancelled before they opened, and, in most cases, before any construction work was carried out.

Station Line Planned Cancelled Proposal Details
Alexandra Palace Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Brixton City & Brixton Railway
1898[46]
1902[47]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Brockley Hill Northern
1936[48]
1953[49]
New station on new route Partly built; an abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Brondesbury North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Bushey Heath Northern
1936[48]
1949[52]
New station on new route Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Camberwell Bakerloo
1931[53]
1950[54]
New station on new route Part of abandoned extension to Camberwell
Charing Cross District Railway
1897[55]
1908[56]
New station on new route The only intermediate station on a cancelled deep-level express route running under the south side of the Circle line from Gloucester Road to Mansion House, it would have had an interchange with the MDR's sub-surface station (now Embankment).
Cranley Gardens Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Cricklewood North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Crouch End Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Denham Central
1937[57]
1948[58]
Service extension Cancelled part of Central line extension beyond West Ruislip, due to the introduction of Metropolitan Green Belt; National Rail services continue
Elstree South Northern
1936[48]
1949[52]
New station on new route Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Emlyn Road Central
1913[59]
1919[59]
New station on new route Abandoned proposal for an extension to Richmond
Fenchurch Street Fleet line
1964[60]
1989[61]
New station on new route Part of the cancelled phase 2 of the original Fleet (now Jubilee) line plans
Hammersmith Grove Central
1919[62]
1920s[62]
New station on new route Abandoned proposal for an extension to Richmond, on an alternative route from the 1913 plan
Harefield Road Central
1937[57]
1948[58]
New station on existing Great Western Railway route Cancelled part of Central line extension beyond West Ruislip, due to introduction of Metropolitan Green Belt
Harringay Great Northern & Strand Railway
1898[63]
1902[64]
New station on new route Part of a section of the Great Northern & Strand Railway running beneath the Great Northern Railway north of Finsbury Park, which was cancelled when the line was merged with the Brompton & Piccadilly Circus Railway (now the Piccadilly line); it would have had an interchange with the GNR's Harringay station.
Harrow Road North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Heathfield Terrace Central
1913[59]
1919[59]
New station on new route Abandoned proposal for an extension to Richmond
Highgate (High-level) Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER LNER station rebuilt but transfer cancelled; abandoned part of Northern Heights Project; the deep-level station built to interchange with the original high-level station remains in use.
Hornsey Great Northern & Strand Railway
1898[63]
1902[64]
New station on new route Part of a section of the Great Northern & Strand Railway running beneath the Great Northern Railway north of Finsbury Park; cancelled when the line was merged with the Brompton & Piccadilly Circus Railway (now the Piccadilly line); it would have had an interchange with the GNR's Hornsey station.
Hyde Park Corner North West London Railway
1899[65]
1908[51]
New station on new route A connection was planned to Piccadilly line station.
Kennington Cross City & Brixton Railway
1898[46]
1902[47]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Kilburn North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired; a separate station to the Jubilee line station of the same name
Lambeth Road City & Brixton Railway
1898[46]
1902[47]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
London Bridge City & Brixton Railway
1898[46]
1902[47]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired; a separate station to the Northern line station of the same name
Lorn Road City & Brixton Railway
1898[46]
1902[47]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Lothbury Great Northern & City Railway
1902[66]
1914[67]
New station on new route Superseded by an alternative plan that did not need the station, but which was also cancelled
Ludgate Circus Fleet line
1964[60]
1980[68]
New station on new route Part of the cancelled phase 2 of the original Fleet (now Jubilee) line plans
Maida Vale North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired; a separate station to the Bakerloo line station of the same name, which was planned later.
Mansion House District Railway
1897[55]
1908[56]
New station on new route The terminus of a cancelled deep-level express route running under the south side of the Circle line from Gloucester Road, it would have had an interchange with the MDR's sub-surface station.
Marble Arch North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired; a connection was planned to the Central line station.
Mill Hill (The Hale) Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Muswell Hill Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
North End Northern
1903[69]
1906[69]
New station on new route Planned by the Charing Cross, Euston and Hampstead Railway, but abandoned, partly built at platform level, because of anticipated low passenger numbers; the line opened through the station as planned in 1907.
Paddenswick Road Central
1913[59]
1919[59]
New station on new route Abandoned proposal for an extension to Richmond
Rylett Road Central
1913[59]
1919[59]
New station on new route Abandoned proposal for an extension to Richmond
St George's Circus City & Brixton Railway
1898[46]
1902[47]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Stroud Green Northern
1935[44]
1954[45]
Transfer from LNER Abandoned part of Northern Heights Project
Turnham Green Central
1913[59]
1919[59]
New station on new route Abandoned proposal for an extension to Richmond
Walworth Bakerloo
1931[53]
1950[54]
New station on new route Part of abandoned extension to Camberwell
Watford Central Metropolitan
1927[70]
New station on new route Part of abandoned Metropolitan line extension to Watford town centre
West End North West London Railway
1899[50]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired
Wood Green Great Northern & Strand Railway
1898[63]
1902[64]
New station on new route Part of a section of the Great Northern & Strand Railway running beneath the Great Northern Railway north of Finsbury Park; cancelled when line was merged with the Brompton & Piccadilly Circus Railway (now the Piccadilly line); would have had an interchange with the GNR's Wood Green station (now Alexandra Palace)
Victoria North West London Railway
1899[65]
1908[51]
New station on new route Company failed to raise funds and permissions expired; a connection was planned to the District line station.

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "London Underground Film Office". Transport for London. Retrieved 15 July 2010. 
  2. ^ Today's London Underground is an amalgamation of a number of separate railway companies that were brought together under the common ownership of the London Passenger Transport Board (LPTB) in 1933. The current operator, Transport for London, is the latest successor of the LPTB.
  3. ^ a b c d Rose 2005.
  4. ^ Connor 2001, pp. 104–05.
  5. ^ Connor 2001, pp. 100–101.
  6. ^ a b c d Day & Reed 2008, p. 161.
  7. ^ a b c Bruce & Croome 2006, p. 72.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Day & Reed 2008, p. 120.
  9. ^ Connor 2001, p. 42.
  10. ^ Connor 2001, p. 49.
  11. ^ a b c d e f Horne 2001, pp. 72–73.
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h Horne 2006, p. 23.
  13. ^ Connor 2001, p. 103.
  14. ^ Connor 2001, pp. 20–21.
  15. ^ Connor 2001, pp. 31–32.
  16. ^ a b Day & Reed 2008, p. 177.
  17. ^ Connor 2001, p. 108.
  18. ^ "Hammersmith (Grove Road) railway station". Disused Stations. Retrieved 22 May 2010. 
  19. ^ Connor 2001, p. 109.
  20. ^ Connor 2001, p. 19.
  21. ^ Connor 2001, p. 112.
  22. ^ Connor 2001, pp. 9–10.
  23. ^ a b c Day & Reed 2008, p. 135.
  24. ^ Connor 2001, p. 69.
  25. ^ Connor 2001, p. 121.
  26. ^ Connor 2001, p. 71.
  27. ^ Connor 2001, p. 115.
  28. ^ a b Day & Reed 2008, p. 202.
  29. ^ Connor 2001, p. 53.
  30. ^ Connor 2001, p. 26.
  31. ^ a b Connor 2001, p. 117.
  32. ^ Connor 2001, p. 58.
  33. ^ "East London line facts". Transport for London. Retrieved 14 July 2010. 
  34. ^ "Shoreditch". Abandoned tube stations. Retrieved 22 May 2010. 
  35. ^ Connor 2001, p. 91.
  36. ^ Connor 2001, p. 22.
  37. ^ Connor 2001, p. 77.
  38. ^ Connor 2001, p. 119.
  39. ^ Connor 2001, p. 61.
  40. ^ "Uxbridge Road". Disused Stations. Retrieved 22 May 2010. 
  41. ^ Connor 2001, p. 93.
  42. ^ Connor 2001, p. 86.
  43. ^ Connor 2001, p. 36.
  44. ^ a b c d e f g Day & Reed 2008, p. 118.
  45. ^ a b c d e f g "Alexandra Palace". Disused Stations. Retrieved 13 June 2010. 
  46. ^ a b c d e f Badsey-Ellis 2005, pp. 74–76.
  47. ^ a b c d e f Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 213.
  48. ^ a b c Beard 2002, p. 31.
  49. ^ Beard 2002, p. 127.
  50. ^ a b c d e f g Badsey-Ellis 2005, pp. 79–80.
  51. ^ a b c d e f g h i Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 266.
  52. ^ a b Beard 2002, p. 124.
  53. ^ a b Horne 2001, p. 40.
  54. ^ a b Horne 2001, p. 57.
  55. ^ a b Badsey-Ellis 2005, pp. 70–71.
  56. ^ a b Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 220.
  57. ^ a b Bruce & Croome 2006, p. 38.
  58. ^ a b Bruce & Croome 2006, pp. 59–60.
  59. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Badsey-Ellis 2005, pp. 273–274.
  60. ^ a b Horne 2000, p. 33.
  61. ^ Horne 2000, p. 56.
  62. ^ a b Bruce & Croome 2006, p. 30.
  63. ^ a b c Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 77.
  64. ^ a b c Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 138.
  65. ^ a b Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 264.
  66. ^ Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 139.
  67. ^ Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 279.
  68. ^ Horne 2000, pp. 52–53.
  69. ^ a b Connor 2001, p. 14.
  70. ^ Goudie 1990.

References[edit]

  • Badsey-Ellis, Antony (2005). London's Lost Tube Schemes. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-293-3. 
  • Beard, Tony (2002). By Tube Beyond Edgware. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-246-1. 
  • Bruce, J Graeme; Croome, Desmond F (2006) [1996]. The Central Line: An Illustrated History. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-297-6. 
  • Connor, J. E. (2001). London's Disused Underground Stations (2nd ed.). Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-250-X. 
  • Day, John R; Reed, John (2008) [1963]. The Story of London's Underground. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-316-6. 
  • Goudie, F. W.; Stuckey, Douglas (1990). West of Watford : L.N.W.R., L.M.S., Metropolitan, L.N.E.R., Bakerloo, Watford, Croxley Green, Rickmansworth. Bracknell: Forge Books. ISBN 978-090466218-4. 
  • Horne, Mike (2000). The Jubilee Line: An Illustrated History. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-220-8. 
  • Horne, Mike (2001). The Bakerloo Line: An Illustrated History. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-248-8. 
  • Horne, Mike (2006). The District Line: An Illustrated History. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-292-5. 
  • Rose, Douglas (2005). The London Underground: A Diagrammatic History. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-219-4. 

External links[edit]