|Carries||Cornish Main Line|
|Heritage status||Grade II listed |
|Preceded by||Penponds Viaduct|
|Followed by||Guildford Viaduct|
|Total length||243 metres (797 ft)|
|No. of spans||11|
|Constructed by||H Stevens, Ashburton|
The eleven-arch granite-built viaduct  carries the Cornish Main Line railway across the steep-sided valley of the Angarrack River, a tributary of the River Hayle, between the present day stations of Camborne and Hayle. The village extends up the valley and under the viaduct.
The original viaduct at Angarrack was designed by Isambard Kingdom Brunel for the West Cornwall Railway and was "... built wholly of timber on stone footings". It was nearly 800 feet (240 m) long and 100 feet (30 m) high. The stone from the original Brunel footings was re-used to construct the sea wall on the approach to Penzance railway station. Today, no evidence remains of Brunel's original structure.
Building of the replacement commenced in January 1883 by Mr H Stevens of Ashburton, who also built the replacement viaducts at Redruth and Guildford (west of Angarrack). A tram-road of a few hundred yards was laid to a nearby quarry owned by Mr Gregor to provide infill for the granite viaduct. The foundations were expected to be at least 30 feet (9.1 m) deep and the work would take two to three years. It was opened by the Great Western Railway in 1888 and its eleven granite arches each have a span of 56.5 feet (17.2 m). It is a Grade II listed building.
- Historic England & 1143709
- Land's End. Landranger. 203. Southampton: Ordnance Survey. ISBN 978-0-319-23148-7.
- Binding, John (1993). Brunel's Cornish Viaducts. Penryn: Atlantic Transport Publishing/Historical Model Railway Society. pp. 106–107. ISBN 0-906899-56-7.
- "The New Redruth Railway Viaduct". The Cornishman (322). 18 September 1884. p. 7.
- "The New Viaduct At Angarrack". The Cornishman (237). 25 January 1883. p. 4.