|Year first constructed||1619 (first)|
|Year first lit||1751 (current)|
|Deactivated||1903 (West tower)|
|Tower shape||twin octagonal towers with balcony and lantern connected by keeper's quarter|
|Markings / pattern||white tower and lantern|
|Height||19 m (62 ft)|
|Focal height||70 m (230 ft)|
|Current lens||2nd order Catadioptric four-panel rotating lens|
|Range||26 nmi (48 km)|
|Characteristic||Fl W 3s.|
|ARLHS number||ENG 068|
|Managing agent||Trinity House|
A light was first exhibited here in 1619, built thanks to the efforts of Sir John Killigrew, but it was extinguished and the tower demolished in 1630 because of difficulties in raising funds for its operation and maintenance.
The current lighthouse, consisting of two towers with cottages between them, was built in 1751. Trinity House took responsibility for it in 1771, and it was automated and demanned in 1998. Originally both towers were lit, but since 1903 only the Eastern Tower has remained in use; the lantern has been removed from the Western Tower.
Opened in 2009 with a grant from the Heritage Lottery Fund, the Lizard Lighthouse Heritage Centre is located in the lighthouse engine room, which still features some of the original engines. Interactive exhibits and displays focus on the history of the lighthouse, the life of a lighthouse keeper, and the role of lighthouses in sea safety. Currently, the buildings around the site are being used as holiday cottages. 
L'Electricite magneto - Electrique No.21b. A de meritens, 44 Rue Bournalt Paris. Dte S.G.D.G. on France at L'Etranger
- Lizard Lighthouse The Lighthouse Directory. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Retrieved 22 April 2016
- Pearce, Cathryn (2010). Cornish Wrecking, 1700-1860: Reality and Popular Myth. Boydell & Brewer. p. 25. ISBN 978-1-84383-555-4.
- "Lizard Lighthouse". Trinity House. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
- "Lighthouses". Trinityhouse.co.uk. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
- "Bishop Rock".
- Birmingham Museums Trust accession record 1954S00295
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Lizard Lighthouse.|
|This European lighthouse-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|