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London Underground stations that are listed buildings

Pylon, London Underground roundel and covered seat was designed by Charles Holden is included in the Grade II* listing for Oakwood Underground station

The London Underground is a metro system serving a large part of Greater London and parts of Buckinghamshire, Hertfordshire and Essex. Seventy-one of the 270 London Underground stations use buildings that are on the Statutory List of Buildings of Special Architectural or Historic Interest, and five have entrances in listed buildings.[1] Buildings are given one of three grades: Grade I for buildings of exceptional interest, Grade II* for particularly important buildings of more than special interest and Grade II for buildings that are of special interest.[2]

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The Metropolitan Railway's original seven stations were inspired by Italianate designs, with platforms lit by daylight from above and by gas lights in large glass globes,[3] and the early District Railway stations were similar; on both railways the further from central London the station the simpler the construction.[4] The City & South London Railway's architect Thomas Phillips Figgis designed red-brick buildings topped with a lead-covered dome containing the lift mechanism, such as the Grade II listed station at Kennington.[5][6] The Central London Railway appointed Harry Bell Measures as architect, who designed its pinkish-brown steel-framed buildings with larger entrances.[7] In the first decade of the 20th century Leslie Green established a house style for the tube stations built by the UERL, which were clad in ox-blood faience blocks;[8] eleven of these stations are listed.[9] Harry W. Ford was responsible for the design of at least 17 UERL and District Railway stations, including the listed Barons Court.[10][11] The Met's architect Charles W Clark had used a neo-classical design for rebuilding Baker Street and Paddington Praed Street stations before World War I and, although the fashion had changed, continued with Farringdon in 1923.[7] In the 1920s and 1930s, Charles Holden designed a series of modernist and art-deco stations, some of which he described as his "brick boxes with concrete lids",[12] many of which are listed, five at Grade II*. Holden's design for the Underground's headquarters building at 55 Broadway including avant-garde sculptures by Jacob Epstein, Eric Gill and Henry Moore,[13] incorporates St James Park station and is listed Grade I.[14]

StationsEdit

Name Image Grade Lines served Dates Architect Notes Location
Acton Town  
II
District, Piccadilly 1932 Charles Holden Opened in 1879 by the District Railway and rebuilt in 1910, it is the subsequent 1932 Holden building that is listed. This has a lintel on reinforced concrete posts, filled in with red bricks, with shops on either side.[15][16][17] 51°30′10.1″N 0°16′48″W / 51.502806°N 0.28000°W / 51.502806; -0.28000 (Acton Town tube station)
Aldgate East  
II
Hammersmith & City, District 1884 Potts, Son and Hennings North East entrance is within the former Whitechapel library, now an art gallery, which opened in 1892. The entrance to the station was opened in 1937.[18][19] 51°30′54.7″N 0°4′19.9″W / 51.515194°N 0.072194°W / 51.515194; -0.072194 (Aldgate East tube station)
Aldwych  
II
closed 1907 Leslie Green The station, which closed in 1994, retains the original ticket hall, lift enclosures and tiling on the lower levels.[20] 51°30′43.7″N 0°6′57.4″W / 51.512139°N 0.115944°W / 51.512139; -0.115944 (Aldwych tube station)
Arnos Grove  
II*
Piccadilly 1932 Charles Holden A largely unaltered highly regarded mature Holden design, this has a tall circular booking hall with large areas of glass and offices on either side.[21][22][23] 51°36′58.7″N 0°8′0.6″W / 51.616306°N 0.133500°W / 51.616306; -0.133500 (Arnos Grove tube station)
Baker Street  
II*
Circle, Hammersmith & City, Metropolitan, Jubilee, Bakerloo 1863, rebuilt 1911–13 John Fowler
Charles W Clark
Fowler designed the Circle line platforms and the station was rebuilt by Clark. Chiltern Court, built above the station in the 1920s, is not included in the listing.[24][25] 51°31′19.2″N 0°9′25.2″W / 51.522000°N 0.157000°W / 51.522000; -0.157000 (Baker Street tube station)
Bank  
I
Central, Northern, Waterloo & City 1898 The station has an entrance via the Grade I listed Bank of England main building and a redundant entrance within the Grade I listed church of St Mary Woolnoth.[26][27][28] 51°30′48.6″N 0°5′19.5″W / 51.513500°N 0.088750°W / 51.513500; -0.088750 (Bank–Monument station)
Balham  
II
Northern 1926 Charles Holden Typical of Holden's designs for the stations on the Northern line extension.[29][30][31] 51°26′33.7″N 0°9′7.2″W / 51.442694°N 0.152000°W / 51.442694; -0.152000 (Balham tube station)
Barking  
II
District, Hammersmith & City 1851, rebuilt in 1961 HH Powell Rebuilt after the Second World War on bridge over the railway lines.[32][33] 51°32′21.5″N 0°4′54.1″E / 51.539306°N 0.081694°E / 51.539306; 0.081694 (Barkingside tube station)
Barkingside  
II
Central 1903 William Burgess Built by the GER, the Central line extension took over the station in 1948. Listing covers the largely unaltered building on the platform.[34][35][36] 51°35′5.3″N 0°5′19.0″E / 51.584806°N 0.088611°E / 51.584806; 0.088611 (Barkingside tube station)
Barons Court  
II
District, Piccadilly 1905 Harry Wharton Ford with Leslie Green Built for the Piccadilly line extension, many original features still exist.[37][11][38] 51°29′26.2″N 0°12′49.0″W / 51.490611°N 0.213611°W / 51.490611; -0.213611 (Barons Court tube station)
Belsize Park  
II
Northern 1907 Leslie Green A typical Green design unusually with a small forecourt.[39][40][41] 51°33′1.1″N 0°9′51.8″W / 51.550306°N 0.164389°W / 51.550306; -0.164389 (Belsize Park tube station)
Boston Manor  
II
Piccadilly 1883, rebuilt 1933–34 Charles Holden Original District Railway platforms remain, the station buildings were rebuilt by Holden for the Piccadilly line extension. A tower holds an enamelled London Underground roundel on glazed ceramic tiles.[42][43][44] 51°29′44.9″N 0°19′30″W / 51.495806°N 0.32500°W / 51.495806; -0.32500 (Boston Manor tube station)
Bounds Green  
II
Piccadilly 1932 Charles Holloway James with Charles Holden A Holden Sudbury box style station with several unique features.[45][46][47] 51°36′24.8″N 0°7′27.1″W / 51.606889°N 0.124194°W / 51.606889; -0.124194 (Bounds Green tube station)
Bow Road  
II
District, Hammersmith & City 1902 Design attributed to C A Brereton, Whitechapel and Bow Railway Engineer.[45][48][49] 51°31′38″N 0°1′29″W / 51.52722°N 0.02472°W / 51.52722; -0.02472 (Bow Road tube station)
Brent Cross  
II
Northern 1923 Stanley Heaps [50][51] 51°34′36.1″N 0°12′49.0″W / 51.576694°N 0.213611°W / 51.576694; -0.213611 (Brent Cross tube station)
Caledonian Road  
II
Piccadilly 1906 Leslie Green [52][53] 51°32′53.9″N 0°7′7″W / 51.548306°N 0.11861°W / 51.548306; -0.11861 (Caledonian Road tube station)
Chalk Farm  
II
Northern 1906–7 Leslie Green [54][55] 51°32′39.1″N 0°9′11.9″W / 51.544194°N 0.153306°W / 51.544194; -0.153306 (Chalk Farm tube station)
Chesham  
II
Metropolitan 1889 A rural 19th century Metropolitan Railway station, complete with water tower and signal box, that survives largely unaltered.[56][57] 51°42′18.7″N 0°36′40.7″W / 51.705194°N 0.611306°W / 51.705194; -0.611306 (Chesham tube station)
Chiswick Park  
II
District 1933 Charles Holden [58][59] 51°29′40.1″N 0°16′4.1″W / 51.494472°N 0.267806°W / 51.494472; -0.267806 (Chiswick Park tube station)
Clapham Common  
II
Northern 1924 Charles Holden [60][61][62] 51°27′42″N 0°8′16.8″W / 51.46167°N 0.138000°W / 51.46167; -0.138000 (Clapham Common tube station)
Clapham South  
II
Northern 1926 Charles Holden Entrance buildings were the first stations to be redesigned by Holden. Listing does not include the later block of flats above the station.[63][64][65] 51°27′10″N 0°8′49.2″W / 51.45278°N 0.147000°W / 51.45278; -0.147000 (Clapham South tube station)
Cockfosters  
II
Piccadilly 1933 Charles Holden Opened for the Piccadilly line extension.[66][67][68] 51°39′5.8″N 0°8′55.7″W / 51.651611°N 0.148806°W / 51.651611; -0.148806 (Cockfosters tube station)
Colliers Wood  
II
Northern 1926 Charles Holden Opened for the Northern line extension.[69][70][71] 51°25′5.9″N 0°10′40.8″W / 51.418306°N 0.178000°W / 51.418306; -0.178000 (Colliers Wood tube station)
Covent Garden  
II
Piccadilly 1906 Leslie Green Office building above the station is not included in the listing.[72][73] 51°30′46.8″N 0°7′27.5″W / 51.513000°N 0.124306°W / 51.513000; -0.124306 (Covent Garden tube station)
Ealing Common  
II
District, Piccadilly 1931 Charles Holden with Stanley Heaps [74][75] 51°30′37″N 0°17′17.1″W / 51.51028°N 0.288083°W / 51.51028; -0.288083 (Ealing Common tube station)
Earl's Court  
II
District 1876
1906
1937
John Wolfe Barry, Harry Wharton Ford District Railway train shed by Barry, expansions for the Piccadilly line by Ford, and a later entrance on Warwick Road[76] 51°31′12″N 0°6′19.1″W / 51.52000°N 0.105306°W / 51.52000; -0.105306 (Earl's Court tube station)
Eastcote  
II
Metropolitan, Piccadilly 1936, opened 1939 Charles Holden Listing includes shops either side[77][78] 51°34′36.1″N 0°23′48.8″W / 51.576694°N 0.396889°W / 51.576694; -0.396889 (Eastcote tube station)
East Finchley  
II
Northern 1939 Charles Holden with Leonard Holcombe Bucknell Opened by the GNR, the Northern took over services in 1939.[79][80][81] 51°35′14″N 0°9′54″W / 51.58722°N 0.16500°W / 51.58722; -0.16500 (East Finchley tube station)
East Ham  
II
District, Hammersmith & City 1858
1902
[82][83] 51°32′20.4″N 0°3′5.8″E / 51.539000°N 0.051611°E / 51.539000; 0.051611 (East Ham tube station)
Farringdon  
II
Circle, Hammersmith & City, Metropolitan 1865
1922
John Fowler,
Charles W Clark
Fowler built the original station before it was re-built by Clark[84][85] 51°31′12″N 0°6′19.1″W / 51.52000°N 0.105306°W / 51.52000; -0.105306 (Farringdon tube station)
Fulham Broadway  
II
District 1880
1905
Harry Wharton Ford A unique station,[39][86][87] since 2003 access to the station has been via a nearby shopping arcade. 51°28′50.2″N 0°11′40.9″W / 51.480611°N 0.194694°W / 51.480611; -0.194694 (Fulham Broadway tube station)
Gloucester Road  
II
Circle, District, Piccadilly 1868
1906
Leslie Green Piccadilly line expansion by Green not now used by London Underground[88][89] 51°29′40.9″N 0°10′58.8″W / 51.494694°N 0.183000°W / 51.494694; -0.183000 (Gloucester Road tube station)
Great Portland Street  
II
Circle, Hammersmith & City, Metropolitan 1912 c. 1912  – c. 1930s Charles W Clark [90][91] 51°31′25.7″N 0°8′37.7″W / 51.523806°N 0.143806°W / 51.523806; -0.143806 (Great Portland Street tube station)
Green Park  
II
Picadilly, Jubilee, Victoria 1926 The station, which opened in 1906, has entrances via the Grade II listed Devonshire House.[92][93] 51°30′24.1″N 0°8′34.1″W / 51.506694°N 0.142806°W / 51.506694; -0.142806 (Green Park tube station)
Harrow & Wealdstone  
II
Bakerloo 1875 Opened in 1837 by the London & Birmingham Railway, the London & North Western Railway later built the ticket office on platform 1.[94][95] 51°35′33″N 0°20′7.8″W / 51.59250°N 0.335500°W / 51.59250; -0.335500 (Harrow & Wealdstone tube station)
 
II
1912 Gerald Callcott Horsley The buildings on the north side of the station were built for the new electric services.[94][96]
Hendon Central  
II
Northern 1923 Stanley Heaps Part of a larger building not included in the listing[97][98] 51°34′58.8″N 0°13′33.6″W / 51.583000°N 0.226000°W / 51.583000; -0.226000 (Hendon Central tube station)
Holloway Road  
II
Piccadilly 1906 Leslie Green [99][100] 51°33′11.2″N 0°6′42.8″W / 51.553111°N 0.111889°W / 51.553111; -0.111889 (Holloway Road tube station)
Hounslow West  
II
Piccadilly 1884
1931
1975
Charles Holden with Stanley Heaps Holden and Heaps are responsible for the 1931 ticket hall. Platforms were moved in 1975.[101][102] 51°28′25″N 0°23′8″W / 51.47361°N 0.38556°W / 51.47361; -0.38556 (Hounslow West tube station)
Kennington  
II
Northern 1890–1925 T Phillips Figgis [6][103] 51°29′19″N 0°6′20″W / 51.48861°N 0.10556°W / 51.48861; -0.10556 (Kennington tube station)
Kew Gardens  
II
District 1869 Station opened in 1869 by the London & South Western Railway, served by the District Railway since 1877.[104][105] 51°28′37.6″N 0°17′7.1″W / 51.477111°N 0.285306°W / 51.477111; -0.285306 (Kew Gardens station)
Kilburn Park  
II
Bakerloo 1914–15 Probably by Stanley Heaps, after Leslie Green [106][107] 51°32′6.4″N 0°11′38.6″W / 51.535111°N 0.194056°W / 51.535111; -0.194056 (Kilburn Park tube station)
Leicester Square  
II
Piccadilly, Northern 1900 The station, which opened in 1906, has an entrance via the Grade II listed Hippodrome.[108][109] 51°30′41.04″N 0°7′42.24″W / 51.5114000°N 0.1284000°W / 51.5114000; -0.1284000 (Leicester Square tube station)
Loughton  
II
Central 1939–40 John Murray Easton [110][111] 51°34′58.8″N 0°13′33.6″W / 51.583000°N 0.226000°W / 51.583000; -0.226000 (Loughton tube station)
Maida Vale  
II
Bakerloo 1914–15 Probably by Stanley Heaps, after Leslie Green [112][113] 51°31′47.2″N 0°11′8″W / 51.529778°N 0.18556°W / 51.529778; -0.18556 (Maida Vale tube station)
Moorgate  
II
Circle, Hammersmith & City, Metropolitan, Northern 1865, 1900 Thomas Phillips Figgis Two entrances are listed: Figgis designed the building in Moorgate[114][115] 51°31′7″N 0°5′19″W / 51.51861°N 0.08861°W / 51.51861; -0.08861 (Moorgate tube station)
 
II*
1924–27 Edwin Lutyens The grade II* Lutyens house had a station entrance in Finsbury Circus[116][117]
Mornington Crescent  
II
Northern 1907 Leslie Green [118][119] 51°32′3.8″N 0°8′19″W / 51.534389°N 0.13861°W / 51.534389; -0.13861 (Mornington Crescent tube station)
North Ealing  
II
Piccadilly 1899
1903
Built 1899 by the District Railway, opened 1903[120][121] 51°29′57.8″N 0°18′51.1″W / 51.499389°N 0.314194°W / 51.499389; -0.314194 (North Ealing tube station)
Northfields  
II
Piccadilly 1932 Charles Holden with Stanley Heaps [122][123] 51°31′3″N 0°17′19″W / 51.51750°N 0.28861°W / 51.51750; -0.28861 (Northfields tube station)
Notting Hill Gate  
II
Circle, District, Central 1868 John Fowler Train shed over the District and Circle line platforms[124][125] 51°30′32.4″N 0°11′49.2″W / 51.509000°N 0.197000°W / 51.509000; -0.197000 (Notting Hill Gate tube station)
Oakwood  
II*
Piccadilly 1932–34 Charles Holden and Charles Holloway James [126][127] 51°38′51″N 0°7′54.1″W / 51.64750°N 0.131694°W / 51.64750; -0.131694 (Oakwood tube station)
Osterley  
II
Piccadilly 1934 Stanley Heaps and Charles Holden [128][129] 51°28′53″N 0°21′7.92″W / 51.48139°N 0.3522000°W / 51.48139; -0.3522000 (Osterley tube station)
Oxford Circus  
II
Bakerloo, Central, Victoria 1900, upper storey before 1908 Harry Bell Measures, Delissa Joseph Central line entrance built by Measures, with the upper storey by Joseph[130][131] 51°30′54.7″N 0°8′29.8″W / 51.515194°N 0.141611°W / 51.515194; -0.141611 (Oxford Circus tube station)
  1906 Leslie Green Green designed the Bakerloo line entrance. Office building above is not included in the listing.[131][132]
Paddington (Praed Street)  
II
District, Circle 1866–68 1915 John Fowler,
Charles W Clark
Fowler built the original Praed Street station before the street building was re-built by Clark[133][134] 51°30′56″N 0°10′32″W / 51.51556°N 0.17556°W / 51.51556; -0.17556 (Paddington station)
Park Royal  
II
Piccadilly 1935–36 Welch and Lander, inspired by Holden A replacement for the previous 1903 station 600 metres (660 yd) to the north, this station opened in 1931 and the current building was completed in 1936. Listing covers the station buildings and adjoining flats and shops.[135][136][137] 51°31′36.8″N 0°17′3.1″W / 51.526889°N 0.284194°W / 51.526889; -0.284194 (Park Royal station)
Perivale  
II
Central Designed 1938 completed 1947 Brian Lewis and Frederick Francis Charles Curtis A Great Western Railway halt rebuilt for the Central line extension.[138][139][140] 51°32′11.8″N 0°19′23.9″W / 51.536611°N 0.323306°W / 51.536611; -0.323306 (Perivale station)
Piccadilly Circus  
II
Bakerloo, Piccadilly 1906/7, 1925–8 Charles Holden Underground concourse and subways designed by Holden, rebuilt 1925–8. Original Green access buildings demolished in 1990.[141][142][143] 51°30′36.4″N 0°8′2.4″W / 51.510111°N 0.134000°W / 51.510111; -0.134000 (Piccadilly Circus station)
Rayner's Lane  
II
Metropolitan, Piccadilly 1938 Charles Holden and Reginald Uren Opened in 1906 by the Metropolitan Railway, the Piccadilly line was extended in 1933. Listing includes station with shops and platforms.[141][144][145] 51°34′31.1″N 0°22′17.0″W / 51.575306°N 0.371389°W / 51.575306; -0.371389 (Rayner's Lane station)
Redbridge  
II
Central Designed 1935–38, opened 1947 Charles Holden One of Holden's last designs, the unopened tunnels were used as an aircraft component factory during World War II and the design was altered due to post-war austerity measures.[146][147][148] 51°34′32.6″N 0°2′41.6″E / 51.575722°N 0.044889°E / 51.575722; 0.044889 (Redbridge station)
Ruislip  
II
Metropolitan, Piccadilly 1904, modified 1928 Opened in 1904 by the Metropolitan Railway, the Piccadilly line was extended in 1933. A largely unaltered Metropolitan Railway country station.[149][150][151] 51°34′17.0″N 0°25′16.0″W / 51.571389°N 0.421111°W / 51.571389; -0.421111 (Ruislip station)
Russell Square  
II
Piccadilly 1906 Leslie Green Lower levels largely unaltered.[152][153][154] 51°31′23.2″N 0°7′27.8″W / 51.523111°N 0.124389°W / 51.523111; -0.124389 (Russell Square station)
South Kensington  
II
Circle, District, Piccadilly 1867–68, substantially altered 1907. John Fowler, altered by George Sherrin Sherrin designed the Edwardian shopping arcade, listing includes the subway to the museums.[155][156][157] 51°29′38.8″N 0°10′25.7″W / 51.494111°N 0.173806°W / 51.494111; -0.173806 (South Kensington station)
South Wimbledon  
II
Northern 1926 Charles Holden Built out of Portland stone, with a curved facade on a corner site, for the Northern line extension to Morden.[158][159][160] 51°24′56″N 0°11′27.6″W / 51.41556°N 0.191000°W / 51.41556; -0.191000 (South Wimbledon station)
Southgate  
II*
Piccadilly 1933 Charles Holden Designed with a matching shopping arcade and bus station, retains many original features.[161][162][163] 51°37′57″N 0°7′41.0″W / 51.63250°N 0.128056°W / 51.63250; -0.128056 (Southgate station)
St James Park  
I
Circle, District 1927–9 Charles Holden 55 Broadway, the headquarters of the UERL and incorporating St James Park station, was rebuilt by Holden.[164][165][166] 51°29′57.8″N 0°8′3.8″W / 51.499389°N 0.134389°W / 51.499389; -0.134389 (St James's Park station)
St. John's Wood  
II
Jubilee 1939 Stanley Heaps Includes a replica Harold Stabler tiles scheme. Apartment block built above in 1963 not included.[167][168][169] 51°32′4.9″N 0°10′27.1″W / 51.534694°N 0.174194°W / 51.534694; -0.174194 (St John's Wood station)
Sudbury Hill  
II
Piccadilly 1931 Charles Holden with Stanley Heaps Rebuilt for the Piccadilly line extension.[170][171][172] 51°33′2.9″N 0°18′56.2″W / 51.550806°N 0.315611°W / 51.550806; -0.315611 (Sudbury Hill station)
Sudbury Town  
II*
Piccadilly 1930–1 Charles Holden Rebuilt for the Piccadilly line extension, this was the prototype for Holden's 'Sudbury box' modernist designs for the Piccadilly line extensions.[173][174][175] 51°33′2.9″N 0°18′56.2″W / 51.550806°N 0.315611°W / 51.550806; -0.315611 (Sudbury Town station)
Tooting Bec  
II
Northern 1926 Charles Holden Built for the Northern line extension to Morden with two entrances constructed out of Portland stone. Original tiled decoration still present on sub-surface passages and platforms.[176][177][178] 51°26′9″N 0°9′32.4″W / 51.43583°N 0.159000°W / 51.43583; -0.159000 (Tooting Bec station)
Tooting Broadway  
II
Northern 1926 Charles Holden Built for the Northern line extension to Morden with a curved facade made from Portland stone. Original tiled decoration still present on sub-surface passages and platforms.[176][179][180] 51°25′40″N 0°10′4.8″W / 51.42778°N 0.168000°W / 51.42778; -0.168000 (Tooting Broadway station)
Turnpike Lane  
II
Piccadilly 1932 Charles Holden Opened for the Piccadilly line extension.[181][182][183] 51°35′25.4″N 0°6′10.1″W / 51.590389°N 0.102806°W / 51.590389; -0.102806 (Turnpike Lane station)
Uxbridge  
II
Metropolitan, Piccadilly 1938 Charles Holden with Leonard Holcombe Bucknell A concave station frontage and shops with a red brick facade. Platforms covered by concrete arches with sloped clerestory windows.[184][185] 51°32′45.2″N 0°28′41.9″W / 51.545889°N 0.478306°W / 51.545889; -0.478306 (Uxbridge tube station)
Watford  
II
Metropolitan 1925 c. 1925 Charles W Clark Brick built in domestic style to set the tone for the local Metro-land development[186][187] 51°39′27″N 0°25′3″W / 51.65750°N 0.41750°W / 51.65750; -0.41750 (Watford tube station)
West Acton  
II
Central 1930s Brian Lewis Built by the Great Western Railway for the Central line extension. The concrete ticket hall, faced in brick with a full-height window on the front back, is on a bridge over the two platforms.[188][189] 51°31′5.16″N 0°16′50.9″W / 51.5181000°N 0.280806°W / 51.5181000; -0.280806 (West Acton tube station)
West Brompton  
II
District 1869 John Fowler Best preserved example of a District Railway station.[190][191] 51°29′11.8″N 0°11′44.5″W / 51.486611°N 0.195694°W / 51.486611; -0.195694 (West Brompton tube station)
Willesden Green  
II
Jubilee 1879
1925
Charles W Clark Street buildings were re-built by Clark for the Metropolitan Railway with his cream terracotta facade. Services currently provided by the Jubilee line.[192][193] 51°32′57.1″N 0°13′18.1″W / 51.549194°N 0.221694°W / 51.549194; -0.221694 (Willesden Green tube station)
Wood Green  
II
Piccadilly 1932 Charles Holden Holden was constrained at Wood Green by the limited size of the corner site, and therefore used a different design than his other Piccadilly line stations of the early 1930s.[194][195] 51°35′49.2″N 0°6′36″W / 51.597000°N 0.11000°W / 51.597000; -0.11000 (Wood Green tube station)

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ "Heritage Library: Underground: Line". Urban Design. Transport for London. Archived from the original on 23 May 2013.
  2. ^ "Protecting, conserving and providing access to the historic environment in England". Department for Culture, Media & Sport. 27 February 2013. Retrieved 7 May 2013.
  3. ^ Ovenden 2013, pp. 11, 18–19.
  4. ^ Ovenden 2013, pp. 26, 28.
  5. ^ Ovenden 2013, p. 35.
  6. ^ a b Historic England. "Details from listed building database (1385635)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 3 April 2015.
  7. ^ a b Ovenden 2013, p. 38.
  8. ^ Ovenden 2013, pp. 60–61, 70.
  9. ^ "Heritage Library: Underground: Architect". Urban Design. Transport for London. Archived from the original on 16 August 2012.
  10. ^ Ovenden 2013, pp. 41, 63.
  11. ^ a b Historic England. "Details from listed building database (1358562)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 3 April 2015.
  12. ^ Ovenden 2013, pp. 150–152.
  13. ^ Ovenden 2013, p. 146.
  14. ^ "Underground Journeys: Charles Holden's designs for London Transport" (PDF). V&A RIBA architecture partnership. n.d. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 March 2012. Retrieved 15 April 2013.
  15. ^ Leboff 1994, p. 6.
  16. ^ Historic England. "Details from listed building database (1263471)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 3 April 2015.
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