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Elephant & Castle tube station

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This article is about the London Underground station. For the National Rail station, see Elephant & Castle railway station.
Elephant & Castle London Underground
Elephant and Castle statue at Elephant and Castle - geograph.org.uk - 150330.jpg
The statue depicting the name 'Elephant & Castle' next to the Northern line entrance
Elephant & Castle is located in Central London
Elephant & Castle
Elephant & Castle
Location of Elephant & Castle in Central London
Location Elephant and Castle, Newington
Local authority London Borough of Southwark
Managed by London Underground
Owner London Underground
Number of platforms 4
Accessible Yes (Northern line southbound only)[1][2]
Fare zone 1 and 2
OSI Elephant & Castle (National Rail)[3]
London Underground annual entry and exit
2012 Increase 17.96 million[4]
2013 Decrease 17.67 million[4]
2014 Increase 18.48 million[4]
2015 Increase 19.09 million[4]
Key dates
1890 (1890) Opened (C&SLR)
1906 Opened (BS&WR)
Other information
Lists of stations
WGS84 51°29′40″N 0°05′59″W / 51.4944°N 0.0997°W / 51.4944; -0.0997Coordinates: 51°29′40″N 0°05′59″W / 51.4944°N 0.0997°W / 51.4944; -0.0997

Elephant & Castle is a London Underground station in the London Borough of Southwark in central London. It is on the Bank branch of the Northern line between Kennington and Borough stations, and is the southern terminus of the Bakerloo line, the next station being Lambeth North. The station is in both Travelcard Zones 1 and 2.[5] The Northern line station was opened in 1890 by the City and South London Railway (C&SLR) while the Bakerloo line station was opened sixteen years later by the Baker Street and Waterloo Railway (BS&WR). There is out-of-station interchange with the nearby Elephant & Castle National Rail station.[3]

A girl born at the station in 1924 was the first baby to be born on the Underground network.[6] The Bakerloo line building remains much as originally constructed and is a typical Leslie Green structure.[7] The Northern line building was designed by Thomas Phillips Figgis,[8] and was rebuilt several times until the current structure opened in 2003. Transport for London (TfL) is currently planning a major upgrade to the station. A Bakerloo line extension south to Camberwell was planned and approved in 1931 but construction never started. Similar proposals have been revived on several occasions; in 2014 TfL ran a consultation on an extension to Hayes and Beckenham Junction, which is still under consideration.

The station today[edit]

Geography[edit]

Elephant & Castle is located in the Elephant and Castle area of Newington in the London Borough of Southwark in central London.[9] The station is in both Travelcard Zones 1 and 2[5] and is on the Bank branch of the Northern line between Kennington and Borough stations, and is the southern terminus of the Bakerloo line, the next station being Lambeth North.[5] The station has two surface buildings, separated by a large traffic intersection.[9][note 1] The northern building provides the most direct access to the Bakerloo line, while the southern one is linked more directly to the Northern line.[10]

Station building[edit]

The Bakerloo line entrance, with its classic deep-red faience style arches, with the modern glass-sided and glass-topped flat-roofed extension abutting the original western elevation.
The Bakerloo line entrance, showing its design features (description) with shops and the entrance to the far right.

Access to the more northerly (Bakerloo) part of the station is via the original building, while the exit is via a new extension next to Skipton House. Between the entrance and two shops is the entrance to South London House, an office block above the station.[11][12] The BS&WR station building remains much as originally constructed and is a typical Leslie Green structure.[7] The main alteration is a modern glass-sided and glass-topped flat-roofed extension abutting the original western elevation, giving access to three of the six arches. These arches, in a classic deep-red faience style,[11] formed the original perimeter: two are infilled with street-facing shops. As the station also functions as a drivers' depot, London Underground uses the offices above the station for administration and drivers' accommodation.[11]

The C&SLR station was designed by Thomas Phillips Figgis[8] in a similar style to Kennington station.[13] It was partially rebuilt in the 1920s[14] when the C&SLR tunnels were modernised, and was rebuilt during the construction of the Elephant & Castle shopping centre and roundabout in the 1960s.[8][15] It was rebuilt at the start of the 21st century, reopening on 12 December 2003.[10] Neither building has escalators.[16][17] To get from either ticket hall to the platforms it is necessary to use the lifts or spiral stairs.[18][note 2] The southern building has lifts from street level down to the level of the southbound Northern line platform, the only step-free platform at the station.[1][2] From inside the station, the northern exit is labelled "London South Bank University"[19] and emerges at the southern tip of the triangular campus.[9][note 3] The southern exit is labelled "Shopping Centre" and also leads to the National Rail station[19] where there is an out-of-station interchange, allowing Oyster card and contactless payment card users to interchange while paying a single fare for their journey.[3]

Heritage feature and refurbishment[edit]

The multi-coloured platform tiles on the Northern line were reconstructed in the 1920s in conjunction with an extension to Morden station.[8] The tiles were carefully replicated in 2006 to replace the originals, which were in poor condition.[8] The original C&SLR tiles dating from 1890 remain on the tunnel roofs of the Northern line platforms, albeit now covered over by the new cable-management system.[8][note 4] The station was refurbished in 2007.[20] The original maroon and cream tiling on the Bakerloo line platforms has been covered over.[20] Because of the arrangement of the lighting, cabling and public address loudspeakers, it was not possible to arrange the new roundels at alternate ‘low’ and ‘high’ positions, all being at the lower level.[8][20][21][note 5]

Services and connections[edit]

Bakerloo line[edit]

The station is the southern terminus of the Bakerloo line, with northbound trains terminating at either Queen's Park, Stonebridge Park or Harrow & Wealdstone.[22]

The typical service pattern in trains per hour (tph) is:[23]

  • 6tph to Harrow & Wealdstone via Queens Park and Stonebridge Park
  • 3tph to Stonebridge Park via Queens Park
  • 5tph to Queens Park

Northern line[edit]

A Northern line train at the southbound platform looking south.

On this line, the station is on the Bank or City branch; the next stations are Borough to the north and Kennington to the south.[5] The typical off-peak service (as of January 2015) in trains per hour (tph) is 10tph northbound to each of High Barnet[24][25] and Edgware[24][25] and 20tph southbound to Morden.[24][26]

Connections[edit]

The station is served by London Bus routes 1, 12, 35, 40, 45, 53, 63, 68, 100, 133, 136, 148, 155, 168, 171, 172, 176, 188, 196, 333, 343, 344, 360, 363, 415, 453, 468, C10 and P5,[27] and also by night routes N1, N35, N63, N68, N89, N133, N155, N171 and N343.[28] In addition, bus routes 12, 53, 148, 176, 188, 344 and 453 provide a 24-hour bus service.[27][28]

History[edit]

Northern line[edit]

Between 1883–86, a route was planned by the City and South London Railway (C&SLR), then known as the City of London & Southwark Subway (CL&SS), from King William Street via Elephant & Castle[29] to Stockwell[30][31] and Clapham Common.[32] The entire route was approved on 25 July 1890[33][note 6] and the station opened on 18 December 1890 as part of the first deep-level tube between King William Street and Stockwell.[24]

In November 1891, the C&SLR recognised the deficiencies of the section between Borough station and King William Street. A new route was chosen with a different pair of tunnels, avoiding this section.[34] Near Borough, the new tunnels would branch off to London Bridge to form an interchange with the mainline station and then north through the City of London to Angel.[34] The plan was approved on 24 August 1893[35] following a delay.[36] The Act also incorporated another bill of 1893[37] to grant more time to build the southern extension to Clapham.[36][note 7] The new route and the first section of the northern extension from Borough to Moorgate opened on 25 February 1900, and the King William Street diversion was closed.[38] The southern extension to Clapham Common opened on 3 June 1900.[39] Work continued on the rest of the northern extension and it opened on 17 November 1901.[39]

In 1912, the C&SLR submitted another bill to increase its capacity by enlarging its tunnels to the larger diameter used for the tunnels of the more recently built railways to allow larger, more modern rolling stock to be used.[40][note 8] Together, the works proposed in these bills would enable the Charing Cross, Euston and Hampstead Railway (CCE&HR)'s trains to run over the C&SLR's route and vice versa, effectively combining the two separate railways. Tunnel enlargement works only restarted after World War I when an extension of time was granted in February 1919.[42][note 9] The Moorgate to Clapham Common section reopened on 1 December 1924, approximately eight months after the rest of the line.[44][note 10]

Route diagram which shows the route from Paddington to Elephant & Castle.

Bakerloo line[edit]

In November 1891, a private bill was presented to Parliament for the construction of the Baker Street and Waterloo Railway (BS&WR).[45] The railway was planned to run entirely underground from Marylebone[46] to Elephant & Castle[47] via Baker Street and Waterloo[45] and was approved in 1900.[48][49] Construction commenced in August 1898[50] under the direction of Sir Benjamin Baker, W.R. Galbraith and R.F. Church[51] with building work by Perry & Company of Tredegar Works, Bow.[51][note 11] Test trains began running in 1905.[55] The first section of the BS&WR was between Baker Street and Lambeth North.[56] The BS&WR station opened on 5 August 1906, almost five months after the rest of the line.[56]

Incidents[edit]

On the morning of 27 November 1923, a slight misjudgement at the end of the tunnel enlargement work left the tunnel unstable near Borough.[24] A collapse on the same day, caused when a train hit temporary shoring near Elephant & Castle, filled the tunnel with wet gravel.[24][43] Later a gas main exploded, causing a water main to break and leaving a water-filled crater in the middle of the street.[24] The line was briefly split in two, but was completely closed on 28 November 1923.[24][43]

A girl born at the station on 13 May 1924 was the first baby to be born on the Underground network.[57][58] According to initial press reports, she had been named Thelma Ursula Beatrice Eleanor (so that her initials would be T.U.B.E.) but this later proved false: her actual name was Mary Ashfield Eleanor Hammond.[57][58] Her second name Ashfield was from Lord Ashfield, chairman of the railway, who agreed to be the baby's godfather, but said that, "it would not do to encourage this sort of thing as I am a busy man."[57][58]

Proposals for the future[edit]

Station upgrade[edit]

A major upgrade is being planned by Transport for London to bring improvements to the station; these include a new Northern line ticket hall, three new escalators and additional lifts to provide step-free access to the Northern line platforms.[59] This will be done in conjunction with the major transformation in the Elephant & Castle area to create thousands of new homes and potential for new retail development to provide growth in the area.[59]

Bakerloo line extension to southeast London[edit]

An extension to Camberwell from Elephant & Castle was planned and approved in 1931.[60][61] Elephant & Castle was also to be reconstructed with a third platform to provide the additional reversing capacity, along with a new ticket hall and escalators. Due to the need to prioritise the extension from Baker Street to Finchley Road, to relieve congestion on the Metropolitan line, as well as financial constraints and the outbreak of the Second World War, no work was carried out on the extension.[62][note 12] In the 1950s there was a brief revival of the plan, in which it was proposed that Elephant & Castle would not be altered and the additional turn-round capacity would be provided by making Camberwell a three-platform terminus. The project was ultimately unaffordable owing to post-war austerity, reduced demand, and the disproportionately high cost of the project with a three-platform deep-level terminus and the requirement for new trains and a depot.[66]

During 2005–06, a Bakerloo extension was proposed with three route options.[67] The options were extensions to Hayes via Peckham Rye, Beckenham Junction via Camberwell, or Hayes via New Cross.[68] In July 2011, Network Rail recommended an extension of the Bakerloo line from Elephant & Castle to Lewisham, where it would take over the line to Hayes.[69][70][note 13] In September 2014, Transport for London ran a consultation on the Bakerloo extension to Hayes and Beckenham Junction with options via Lewisham and Camberwell or Old Kent Road, taking over Network Rail's Hayes line.[73] The cost of the extension is estimated at around £2–3 billion with construction expected to take place between the mid-2020s and early 2030s.[74][note 14]

Notes and references[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The two lines were owned by separate companies at first and not integrated until an underground passageway opened on 10 August 1906.[8]
  2. ^ There are 117 steps to the Bakerloo line platforms (though the signs incorrectly state 124)[18] and 111 to the Northern line.[18] The northern building has three lifts while the southern has only two.[16]
  3. ^ Some but not all exit signs also mention the Imperial War Museum.[19]
  4. ^ Rarer still are the last surviving pattern tiles still in place on the walls of the Northern line's spiral staircase.[8]
  5. ^ The replicated multi-coloured tiles also resulted in the realignment of the roundels.[8]
  6. ^ The act was published on 25 July 1890 as the City and South London Railway Act, 1890. At the same time, the company's name was changed from CL&SS to C&SLR.[33]
  7. ^ The new tunnels permitted by the 1895 Act enabled the track layout at King William Street station to be modified to a single central platform with a track each side. This was opened as a temporary measure while funds for the extensions were raised.[38]
  8. ^ A separate bill was published at the same time by the London Electric Railway (a company formed by the UERL in 1910 through a merger of the BS&WR, Great Northern, Piccadilly and Brompton Railway and CCE&HR), which included plans to construct tunnels to connect the C&SLR at Euston to the CCE&HR's station at Camden Town.[41]
  9. ^ The work involved expanding the tunnel rings by removing several of the cast iron segments from each tunnel ring, excavating a void behind to the required new diameter and reinstalling the segments with additional packing spacers.[24] The section between Euston and Moorgate was closed from 8 August 1922, but the rest of the line remained open with enlargement works taking place at night.[24][43]
  10. ^ The Euston to Moorgate section reopened on 20 April 1924, along with the new tunnels linking Euston to Camden Town.[44] A train collision on 27 November 1923 caused the Moorgate to Clapham Common section to close.[24][43]
  11. ^ By November 1899, the northbound tunnel reached Trafalgar Square and work on some of the station sites was started, but the collapse of the L&GFC in 1900 led to works gradually coming to a halt. When the UERL was formed in April 1902, 50 per cent of the tunnelling and 25 per cent of the station work was completed.[52] With funds in place, work restarted and proceeded at a rate of 73 feet (22.25 m) per week,.[53] By February 1904, most of the tunnels and underground parts of the stations between Elephant & Castle and Marylebone were complete and works on the station buildings were in progress.[54] The additional stations were incorporated as work continued elsewhere.[55]
  12. ^ The 1931 enabling powers were renewed by the Government in 1947 under the Special Enactments (Extension of Time) Act, 1940,[63] and the projected extension as far as Camberwell even appeared on a 1949 edition of the Underground map, but no further work was done.[64] Train indication signs showing Camberwell as a destination were created in anticipation of the southern extension and erected in some Tube stations; these signs were still visible at Warwick Avenue station until the 1990s.[65]
  13. ^ This recommendation was noted as requiring further work, and to be delivered on a timescale to be determined.[71] In March 2012 Lewisham Council's consultant on the Bakerloo extension advised: "There is a good to strong, but not overwhelming case for a Bakerloo extension",[72] explaining that many other rail projects in the London area were higher priority, and there was a lack of clarity on the best value route for a Bakerloo extension.
  14. ^ The results of this consultation are planned for release during Spring 2015, but the London Boroughs of Southwark, Lewisham and Greenwich, local MPs and London Assembly members have signed a letter supporting this extension.[75]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Step free Tube Guide" (PDF). Transport for London. Archived (PDF) from the original on 3 June 2015. 
  2. ^ a b "Avoiding stairs Tube guide" (PDF). Transport for London. Archived (PDF) from the original on 24 December 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c "Out of Station Interchanges" (Microsoft Excel). Transport for London. May 2010. Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. 
  4. ^ a b c d "Multi-year station entry-and-exit figures" (XLS). London Underground station passenger usage data. Transport for London. April 2016. Retrieved 3 May 2016. 
  5. ^ a b c d Transport for London (January 2016). Standard Tube Map (PDF) (Map). Not to scale. Transport for London. Archived (PDF) from the original on 3 January 2015. 
  6. ^ Malvern, Jack (3 January 2009). "Transports of delight: Girl born on the Tube". The Times. London. Retrieved 1 December 2015. (subscription required (help)). 
  7. ^ a b Wolmar 2005, p. 175.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Wright, Ian (2 March 2013). "Elephant & Castle heritage information". Flickr. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  9. ^ a b c "Elephant & Castle tube station". Google Maps. Retrieved 2 December 2015. 
  10. ^ a b David, Lew. "Elephant & Castle". London Moving. Retrieved 12 December 2015. 
  11. ^ a b c Baxter & Lock 2014, p. 71.
  12. ^ "Elephant & Castle Underground Station". LTM Collection. London Transport Museum. 1925. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 4 December 2015. 
  13. ^ "Elephant & Castle Underground Station (Ukn)". LTM Collection. London Transport Museum. 1914. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  14. ^ "Elephant & Castle Underground Station (U41908)". LTM Collection. London Transport Museum. 1934. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  15. ^ H K, Nolan (4 June 1966). "Elephant & Castle Underground Station (5255/R/1)". LTM Collection. London Transport Museum. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  16. ^ a b Feather, Clive (15 November 2014). "Vertical Transport". Clive's Underground Line Guides. Retrieved 11 December 2015. 
  17. ^ "Tube Stations that have no escalators and use lifts to get down to the platforms". Tube Facts and Figures. Geofftech. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 3 December 2015. 
  18. ^ a b c "Tube stations with steps". Tube Facts and Figures. Geofftech. Retrieved 3 December 2015. 
  19. ^ a b c liam, victor (15 May 2006). "Way Way Way Out". Flickr. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 8 December 2015. 
  20. ^ a b c "Station Refurbishment Summary" (PDF). London Underground Railway Society. July 2007. Retrieved 3 December 2015. 
  21. ^ "Elephant & Castle Underground Station". Flickr. bowroaduk. 22 July 2008. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 3 December 2015. 
  22. ^ http://www.davros.org/rail/culg/bakerloo.html#services
  23. ^ http://content.tfl.gov.uk/wtt-40-bakerloo.pdf
  24. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Feather, Clive (27 January 2015). "Northern line". Clive's Underground Line Guides. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 1 December 2015. 
  25. ^ a b "Northern line timetable: From Elephant & Castle Underground Station to Borough Underground Station". Transport for London. Retrieved 2 December 2015. 
  26. ^ "Northern line timetable: From Elephant & Castle Underground Station to Kennington Underground Station". Transport for London. Retrieved 2 December 2015. 
  27. ^ a b "Buses from Elephant & Castle" (PDF). Transport for London. 12 September 2015. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2 December 2015. Retrieved 30 November 2015. 
  28. ^ a b "Night buses from Elephant & Castle" (PDF). Transport for London. 12 September 2015. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2 December 2015. Retrieved 30 November 2015. 
  29. ^ The London Gazette: no. 25291. pp. 6066–6067. 27 November 1883. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  30. ^ The London Gazette: no. 25649. pp. 5866–5867. 26 November 1886. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  31. ^ The London Gazette: no. 25721. p. 3851. 15 July 1887. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  32. ^ The London Gazette: no. 25995. pp. 6361–6362. 22 November 1889. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  33. ^ a b The London Gazette: no. 26074. p. 4170. 29 July 1890. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
  34. ^ a b The London Gazette: no. 26226. pp. 6349–6351. 24 November 1891. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  35. ^ The London Gazette: no. 26435. p. 4825. 25 August 1893. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  36. ^ a b Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 61.
  37. ^ The London Gazette: no. 26348. p. 6840. 25 November 1892. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  38. ^ a b Day & Reed 2008, p. 46.
  39. ^ a b Day & Reed 2008, p. 47.
  40. ^ The London Gazette: no. 28665. pp. 8802–8805. 22 November 1912. Retrieved 10 December 2015.
  41. ^ The London Gazette: no. 28665. pp. 8798–8801. 22 November 1912. Retrieved 10 December 2015.
  42. ^ The London Gazette: no. 31180. pp. 2293–2296. 14 February 1919. Retrieved 10 December 2015.
  43. ^ a b c d Wolmar 2005, pp. 223–24.
  44. ^ a b Day & Reed 2008, p. 94.
  45. ^ a b The London Gazette: no. 26225. pp. 6145–6147. 20 November 1891. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  46. ^ The London Gazette: no. 26767. pp. 4572–4573. 11 August 1896. Retrieved 15 July 2015.
  47. ^ Badsey-Ellis 2005, pp. 84–85.
  48. ^ Badsey-Ellis 2005, p. 56.
  49. ^ The London Gazette: no. 27218. pp. 4857–4858. 7 August 1900. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  50. ^ Wolmar 2005, p. 168.
  51. ^ a b Lee, Charles E. (March 1956). "Jubilee of the Bakerloo Railway – 1". The Railway Magazine: 149–156. 
  52. ^ "The Underground Electric Railways Company Of London (Limited)". The Times (36738): 12. 10 April 1902. Retrieved 2 December 2015. (subscription required (help)). 
  53. ^ Day & Reed 2008, p. 69.
  54. ^ "Railway And Other Companies – Baker Street and Waterloo Railway". The Times (37319): 14. 17 February 1904. Retrieved 2 December 2015. (subscription required (help)). 
  55. ^ a b Wolmar 2005, p. 173.
  56. ^ a b Feather, Clive (30 December 2014). "Bakerloo line". Clive's Underground Line Guides. Archived from the original on 8 December 2015. Retrieved 2 December 2015. 
  57. ^ a b c Stephen Halliday (2012), Amazing & Extraordinary London Underground Facts, David & Charles, p. 121, ISBN 9781446356654 
  58. ^ a b c David Long (2010), Little Book of the London Underground, The History Press, p. 155, ISBN 9780752462363 
  59. ^ a b "Other station upgrades — Elephant & Castle station". Station improvements. Transport for London. Retrieved 2 December 2015. 
  60. ^ The London Gazette: no. 33699. pp. 1809–1811. 17 March 1931. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  61. ^ The London Gazette: no. 33761. p. 6462. 9 October 1931. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  62. ^ Horne 2001, pp. 40–41.
  63. ^ The London Gazette: no. 38145. p. 5876. 12 December 1947. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  64. ^ "History of the London Tube Map, 1949 tube map". London Transport. June 1949. Archived from the original on 25 January 2008. Retrieved 4 December 2015. 
  65. ^ Garland 1994, p. 41.
  66. ^ Horne 2001, p. 51.
  67. ^ "Transport 2025: transport challenges for a growing city". Transport for London. Archived from the original on 5 September 2012. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  68. ^ "Extending the Bakerloo: Investigations and Options". London Reconnections (blog). 27 August 2009. Archived from the original on 23 August 2012. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  69. ^ "London and South East Route Utilisation Strategy" (PDF). Network Rail. July 2011. p. 157. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  70. ^ Broadbent, Steve (10 August 2011). "London RUS suggests fifth track on South West line". Rail. Peterborough. p. 8. 
  71. ^ "London & South East RUS Summary of RUS recommendations and supporting information" (PDF). Network Rail. 4 January 2012. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  72. ^ "Integrated Transport – Bakerloo Line Extension" (PDF). London Borough of Lewisham. 25 April 2012. para 4.14. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  73. ^ "Bakerloo Line Extension". Transport for London. September 2014. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  74. ^ "Bakerloo Line Extension – Frequently Asked Questions" (PDF). Transport for London. September 2014. p. 2. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 
  75. ^ Chandler, Mark (1 December 2014). "Lewisham Council backs Bakerloo Line extension to borough". News Shopper. Bromley. Retrieved 5 December 2015. 

Further reading[edit]

  • Badsey-Ellis, Antony (2005). London's Lost Tube Schemes. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-293-3. 
  • Baxter, Mark; Lock, Darren (2014). Walworth Through Time The Second Collection. Amberley Publishing. ISBN 1-44563-198-9. 
  • Day, John R; Reed, John (2008) [1963]. The Story of London's Underground. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-316-6. 
  • Garland, Ken (1994). Mr Beck's Underground Map. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-168-6. 
  • Horne, Mike (2001). The Bakerloo Line. Capital Transport. ISBN 1-85414-248-8. 
  • Wolmar, Christian (2005) [2004]. The Subterranean Railway: How the London Underground Was Built and How It Changed the City Forever. Atlantic Books. ISBN 1-84354-023-1. 

External links[edit]

Preceding station   Underground no-text.svg London Underground   Following station
Bakerloo line Terminus
towards Morden
Northern line
Bank branch