|Original company||Vale of Clwyd Railway|
|Pre-grouping||London and North Western Railway|
|5 October 1858||first (temporary) station opened|
|30 April 1962||Closed|
|4 May 1964||closed for goods|
The Vale of Clwyd Railway had used a temporary stop at Denbigh from 1858 until their station buildings, which also housed their headquarters, were constructed. The station was designed, along with several other stations on the line, by the local firm of Lloyd Williams and Underwood. It opened in December 1860 and was for some time the terminus of the railway, until the line extension to Ruthin opened in 1862.
The Tudor Gothic-style station building, which incorporated accommodation on the first-floor for the station master, primarily used limestone, with detailing such as around the doors, windows and chimneys being of freestone. The booking and left luggage offices were placed centrally, and there were three waiting rooms - a general room, one for ladies travelling first-class and another for those ladies travelling second-class. There was an initially single platform, partly sheltered by a roof supported by cast iron columns. That platform was extended in 1885 and altered also to allow trains to stop regardless of their direction of travel.
A rail enthusiasts tour of the region called at the site of Denbigh station on 24 September 1966.
- Mitchell, Vic; Smith, Keith (2012). Branch Lines around Denbigh. West Sussex: Middleton Press. figs. 95-109. ISBN 9781908174321. OCLC 814270878.
|Preceding station||Disused railways||Following station|
|Terminus||London and North Western Railway
Denbigh, Ruthin and Corwen Railway
|Bodfari||Mold and Denbigh Junction Railway||Terminus|
|Trefnant||London and North Western Railway
Vale of Clwyd Railway