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Tottenham Court Road is a London Underground and Elizabeth line station in St Giles in the West End of London. The station is served by the Central line, the Elizabeth line and the Charing Cross branch of the Northern line. The station is located at St Giles Circus, the junction of Tottenham Court Road, Oxford Street, New Oxford Street and Charing Cross Road and is in Travelcard Zone 1, with a second entrance at Dean Street.

Tottenham Court Road
Tottenham Court Road's new main entrance, opened in December 2015
Tottenham Court Road
Location of Tottenham Court Road in Central London
LocationSt Giles
Local authorityLondon Borough of Camden
Managed byLondon Underground
OwnerTransport for London
Station codeTCR
Number of platforms6
Fare zone1
London Underground annual entry and exit
2016 39.35 million
2017 41.33 million
2018 38.73 million
2019 41.99 million
2020 6.05 million
Key dates
30 July 1900Opened (CLR)
22 June 1907Opened (CCE&HR)
24 May 2022Opened (Elizabeth line)
Other information
External links
WGS8451°30′58″N0°07′51″W /51.5162°N 0.1309°W /51.5162; -0.1309Coordinates: 51°30′58″N0°07′51″W /51.5162°N 0.1309°W /51.5162; -0.1309
London transport portal

Contents

Central London Railway

The station opened as part of the Central London Railway (CLR) on 30 July 1900. From that date until 24 September 1933, the next station eastbound on the Central line was the now-defunct British Museum; the next stop in that direction is now Holborn. The platforms are under Oxford Street west of St Giles' Circus and were originally connected to the ticket hall via lifts at the east end of the platforms. The original station building was on the south side of Oxford Street and was designed in common with other CLR stations by Harry Bell Measures. The building and its neighbours were demolished in 2009.

Charing Cross, Euston & Hampstead Railway

The Charing Cross, Euston & Hampstead Railway (CCE&HR, now part of the Northern line) arrived here on 22 June 1907 but used the name Oxford Street until an interchange (linking the eastbound Central line with the southbound Northern line via the ends of the platform) was opened on 3 September 1908 from when the present name was used for both lines. The next station north on the Northern line was originally called Tottenham Court Road, but was renamed to Goodge Street at this time.

The original ticket office was directly beneath St Giles circus and was accessed from stairs on three street corners around the Circus. Its original lift shafts and emergency stairs are still extant. A set of emergency stairs can be used as access down to the ends of the Northern line platform. The lift shafts are used for offices and station facilities.

Early improvements

Like a number of other central area stations, Tottenham Court Road underwent improvements during the 1920s to replace the original sets of lifts with escalators. Works commenced in 1923; a new subsurface ticket hall, under St Giles Circus, was constructed and the escalators came into service on 28 September 1926 (upper set) and 1 February 1926 (lower set). A shaft for three escalators was driven from the ticket hall under the junction down to the east end of the Central line platforms ending at an intermediate circulation space. A further pair of escalators descend from this level to the north end of the Northern line platforms. The lifts were removed and the redundant shafts were used as ventilation ducts. In 1938 a chiller plant began operating at the station. This was decommissioned in 1949.

Passenger congestion entering and leaving the Northern line platforms was partially eased by the addition of a short single escalator at the centre of the platform leading up to a passageway linking to the intermediate circulation area. However, this was in itself a cause of congestion, as traffic trying to leave the station from the Northern line found itself in the path of traffic entering and travelling to the Central line.

In the early 1980s, the entire station was redecorated, losing the distinctive Leslie Green-designed platform tiling pattern of the Yerkes tube lines (which included the CCE&HR), and the plain white platform tiles of the CLR. It was replaced by distinctive mosaics by Eduardo Paolozzi, located on platforms, passages and escalator entrances.

Initial plans for station expansion

The station had four entrances to the sub-surface ticket hall from the north-east, south-west and north-west corners of the junction and from a subway beneath the Centre Point building which starts on Andrew Borde Street. The entrances were frequently congested leading to occasions during peak periods of the day when they were briefly closed to prevent overcrowding in the station.

In the aftermath of the King's Cross fire in 1987, London Underground was recommended to investigate "passenger flow and congestion in stations and take remedial action". A Parliamentary bill was tabled in 1991 to permit London Underground to improve and expand the frequently congested station, however this was not proceeded with. In 2000, London Underground consulted on a station upgrade including a new larger ticket hall, new escalators and step free access, which would have taken 4 years to construct.

Expansion as part of Crossrail

Construction of the station expansion work in 2011
Tottenham Court Road Eastern Ticket Hall after expansion, with Daniel Buren's artwork.

The station was eventually reconstructed and upgraded in the mid 2010s as part of the Crossrail project, with the £500m station upgrade taking 8 years. To enable the station expansion work to occur, both the Astoria theatres and the original Central line entrance were demolished. During construction, the Central and Northern lines were alternately closed for several months to allow for upgrade works to take place.

Upon completion in 2017, the project delivered:

  • A new ticket hall 6 times larger than previous, located below St Giles Circus and the forecourt of Centre Point
  • New public plaza outside Centre Point, with station entrances designed by Hawkins\Brown
  • New dedicated set of escalators to access the Northern line
  • New and expanded passageways underground
  • Escalators down to the eastern end of the future Crossrail station.
  • Step-free access throughout the station
  • Restoration of existing artwork by Eduardo Paolozzi, and a new artwork in the ticket hall by Daniel Buren

On Dean Street, a dedicated western entrance and ticket hall was built to access the new Crossrail platforms. These platforms stretch for 230m between the two ticket halls, underneath Soho Square. The completed western entrance and Crossrail platforms were handed over to TfL in early 2021. Crossrail links Tottenham Court Road to Canary Wharf, Abbey Wood, Stratford, and Shenfield in the east with Paddington, Heathrow and Reading in the west. The central section of the Elizabeth line opened on 24 May 2022 between Paddington and Abbey Wood. Direct service to Reading, Heathrow, Stratford and Shenfield will commence in late 2022.

As part of a plan to raise £500m from development above new Crossrail stations, a residential development of 92 homes as well as retail units will be built above the western ticket hall by developer Galliard Homes and a new West End theatre as well as retail and office space will be built above the eastern ticket hall by developer Derwent London. The new theatre will be the first West End theatre to open in over 50 years.

Eduardo Paolozzi mosaics (1982) on the Central Line platform

In the mid 1980s, Eduardo Paolozzi was commissioned to create an artwork for the station. The design includes panels of tessellated and hand cut smalti mural mosaic, and is a distinct and noticeable feature of the station. The frenetic design was intended to reflect the station's position adjacent to Tottenham Court Road's large concentration of hi-fi and electronics shops. During the expansion of the station for Crossrail, sections of the mosaic were restored, moved or replaced while other section were destroyed, some sections of which have been removed to be conserved at the University of Edinburgh.

As part of the expansion of the Eastern ticket hall, Art on the Underground commissioned an artwork by Daniel Buren, a French conceptual artist. This piece, 'Diamonds and Circles' permanent works 'in situ', was Buren's first permanent public commission in the UK. The artwork comprises colourful diamond and circle shapes, which contrast with Buren's trademark stripes in black and white, fixed to internal glass walls throughout the ticket hall. The piece was completed in 2017.

As part of the Crossrail project, two artworks were commissioned by Turner Prize winning artists - one for each ticket hall. At the eastern ticket hall, Richard Wright created a fresco of geometric patterns in gold leaf on the concrete ceiling above the Crossrail escalators. At the western ticket hall, Douglas Gordon installed a video artwork above the escalators, involving Gordon's giant blinking eye with names of Soho establishments that no longer exist reflected in it.

Preceding station London Underground Following station
Central line
towards Epping, Hainault
or Woodford (via Hainault)
Northern line
Charing Cross Branch
Preceding station Elizabeth line Following station
Terminus
Elizabeth line
towards Abbey Wood
Future developments
Preceding station Elizabeth line Following station
Elizabeth line
Former service
Preceding station London Underground Following station
Central line

Crossrail 2

The Crossrail 2 project proposed a station at Tottenham Court Road, the only planned interchange between the Elizabeth line and Crossrail 2. The expanded station built as part of the Crossrail project took the future demands of Crossrail 2 into account, which will allow for less construction disruption if the line is built. The proposals involve a new Crossrail 2 ticket hall on the site of Curzon Soho on Shaftesbury Avenue. This has been criticised by campaigners. The station and ticket hall site were first safeguarded as part of the route during the development of the Chelsea-Hackney line in 1991. In November 2020 plans for Crossrail 2 were shelved.

Wikimedia Commons has media related toTottenham Court Road station.
  • Westbound Central line platform, looking east (before refurbishment)

  • Northbound Northern line platform, looking north (before refurbishment)

  • Mosaic decoration by Sir Eduardo Paolozzi on northbound Northern line platform

  • Roundel on northbound Northern line platform

  • Elizabeth line platform

  • Dean Street Elizabeth line entrance

London Buses routes 1, 8, 14, 19, 24, 29, 38, 55, 73, 98, 176, 390 and night routes N1, N5, N8, N19, N20, N29, N38, N41, N55, N68, N73, N98, N171, N207, N253 and N279 serve the station.

  1. "Multi-year station entry-and-exit figures (2007–2017)". London Underground station passenger usage data. Transport for London. January 2018. Archived from the original(XLSX) on 31 July 2018. Retrieved22 July 2018.
  2. "Station Usage Data"(CSV). Usage Statistics for London Stations, 2018. Transport for London. 21 August 2019. Archived from the original on 22 May 2020. Retrieved27 April 2020.
  3. "Station Usage Data"(XLSX). Usage Statistics for London Stations, 2019. Transport for London. 23 September 2020. Archived from the original on 9 November 2020. Retrieved9 November 2020.
  4. "Station Usage Data"(XLSX). Usage Statistics for London Stations, 2020. Transport for London. 16 April 2021. Retrieved1 January 2022.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  5. "Tottenham Court Road Station". Crossrail. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  6. "Tottenham Court Road"(PDF). Crossrail. Retrieved24 May 2022.
  7. Clive's Underground Line Guides – Central Line, Dates
  8. Clive's Underground Line Guides – Northern Line, Dates
  9. Rose, Douglas (1999). The London Underground, A Diagrammatic History. Douglas Rose. ISBN 1-85414-219-4.
  10. Railways Through The Clay; Croome & Jackson; London; 1993; p169
  11. Fennell, Desmond (1988). Investigation into the King's Cross underground fire. Great Britain. Department of Transport. London: [For] Department of Transport [by] H.M.S.O. ISBN 0101049927. OCLC 19271585.
  12. "London Underground (Safety Measures) Act 1991". www.legislation.gov.uk. Retrieved19 September 2017.
  13. "Improvements to Tottenham Court Road station". London Transport. 28 February 2000. Archived from the original on 20 June 2000. Retrieved10 March 2020.
  14. Dick Murray (10 February 2017). "Tottenham Court Road station's £500 million revamp completed as entrances open". London Evening Standard. Retrieved21 August 2017.
  15. Crossrail – Proposal for eastern ticket hall Archived 28 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine
  16. Al-Othman, Hannah (9 December 2015). "The Central line has returned to Tottenham Court Road". Evening Standard. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  17. Pritchard, James (12 February 2021). "Tottenham Court Road Elizabeth line station enters final commissioning phase". Crossrail. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  18. "Elizabeth line: Delayed £18bn Crossrail finally opens". BBC News. Retrieved24 May 2022.
  19. Aplin, Lucy (24 May 2022). "Why you need to switch Crossrail trains and when Elizabeth line opens in full". inews.co.uk. Retrieved26 May 2022.
  20. "Property development above Elizabeth line stations to create jobs, growth and revenue". Transport for London. 26 March 2018. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  21. Morby, Aaron (March 2021). "Galliard to start £55m London Soho resi job". Construction Enquirer. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  22. London, Derwent. "Soho Place". Derwent London. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  23. Wood, Alex (24 August 2020). "New and refurbished theatre venues set to open soon | WhatsOnStage". www.whatsonstage.com. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  24. Aicha Zaa, Will Hurst (2 February 2015). "Campaigners 'disgusted' as builders dismantle Paolozzi murals at Tottenham Court Road". London Evening Standard. Retrieved21 August 2017.
  25. "Recreating Paolozzi's great Tottenham Court Road Mosaics". Gary Drostle. 2 December 2016. Retrieved8 May 2020.
  26. "Tube station mosaics to be seen in new light in artist's home city". Edinburgh College of Art. University of Edinburgh. Archived from the original on 15 September 2015. Retrieved26 August 2015.
  27. Daniel Buren (3 July 2017). "Diamonds and Circles, works in situ". Art on the Underground. Retrieved21 August 2017.
  28. Alice Morby (12 July 2017). "Daniel Buren completes installation at Tottenham Court Road tube station". Dezeen.com. Retrieved21 August 2017.
  29. "Artwork at Tottenham Court Road". Crossrail. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  30. "Tottenham Court Road". Crossrail 2. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  31. "Celebrities join fight to save Soho's Curzon cinema from Crossrail 2". The Guardian. 22 September 2015. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  32. Aron, Isabelle. "Everyone's angry about... Crossrail 2". Time Out London. Retrieved11 March 2022.
  33. [1] Archived 27 June 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  34. "Crossrail 2 plans shelved as part of £1.8bn TfL funding deal". The Guardian. 2 November 2020. Retrieved5 June 2022.
  35. "An American Werewolf in London [1981 feature film]". www.nickcooper.org.uk. 14 April 2004. Retrieved21 August 2017.
  36. "The London Underground in Films & TV". www.nickcooper.org.uk. Retrieved14 January 2019.
  37. Martland, John (16 January 2004). "We Will Rock You". The Stage Newspaper Limited. Archived from the original on 30 September 2007. Retrieved1 April 2011.
  38. We Will Rock You to close after an astonishing 12 years – bestoftheatre.co.uk
Wikimedia Commons has media related toTottenham Court Road station.

Tottenham Court Road station Article Talk Language Watch Edit 160 160 Redirected from Tottenham Court Road tube station Tottenham Court Road is a London Underground and Elizabeth line station in St Giles in the West End of London The station is served by the Central line the Elizabeth line and the Charing Cross branch of the Northern line 5 The station is located at St Giles Circus the junction of Tottenham Court Road Oxford Street New Oxford Street and Charing Cross Road and is in Travelcard Zone 1 with a second entrance at Dean Street 6 Tottenham Court RoadTottenham Court Road s new main entrance opened in December 2015Tottenham Court RoadLocation of Tottenham Court Road in Central LondonLocationSt GilesLocal authorityLondon Borough of CamdenManaged byLondon UndergroundOwnerTransport for LondonStation codeTCRNumber of platforms6Fare zone1London Underground annual entry and exit201639 35 million 1 201741 33 million 1 201838 73 million 2 201941 99 million 3 20206 05 million 4 Key dates30 July 1900Opened CLR 22 June 1907Opened CCE amp HR 24 May 2022Opened Elizabeth line Other informationExternal linksTfL station info page Departures Layout Facilities BusesWGS8451 30 58 N 0 07 51 W 51 5162 N 0 1309 W 51 5162 0 1309 Coordinates 51 30 58 N 0 07 51 W 51 5162 N 0 1309 W 51 5162 0 1309 London transport portal Contents 1 History 1 1 Central London Railway 1 2 Charing Cross Euston amp Hampstead Railway 1 3 Early improvements 1 4 Initial plans for station expansion 1 5 Expansion as part of Crossrail 2 Artworks 3 Services 4 Future developments 4 1 Crossrail 2 5 In popular culture 6 Gallery 7 Connections 8 References 9 External linksHistory EditCentral London Railway Edit The station opened as part of the Central London Railway CLR on 30 July 1900 7 From that date until 24 September 1933 7 the next station eastbound on the Central line was the now defunct British Museum the next stop in that direction is now Holborn The platforms are under Oxford Street west of St Giles Circus and were originally connected to the ticket hall via lifts at the east end of the platforms The original station building was on the south side of Oxford Street and was designed in common with other CLR stations by Harry Bell Measures The building and its neighbours were demolished in 2009 Charing Cross Euston amp Hampstead Railway Edit The Charing Cross Euston amp Hampstead Railway CCE amp HR now part of the Northern line arrived here on 22 June 1907 8 but used the name Oxford Street until an interchange linking the eastbound Central line with the southbound Northern line via the ends of the platform was opened on 3 September 1908 9 from when the present name was used for both lines The next station north on the Northern line was originally called Tottenham Court Road 9 but was renamed to Goodge Street at this time The original ticket office was directly beneath St Giles circus and was accessed from stairs on three street corners around the Circus Its original lift shafts and emergency stairs are still extant A set of emergency stairs can be used as access down to the ends of the Northern line platform The lift shafts are used for offices and station facilities Early improvements Edit Like a number of other central area stations Tottenham Court Road underwent improvements during the 1920s to replace the original sets of lifts with escalators Works commenced in 1923 a new subsurface ticket hall under St Giles Circus was constructed and the escalators came into service on 28 September 1926 upper set and 1 February 1926 lower set 10 A shaft for three escalators was driven from the ticket hall under the junction down to the east end of the Central line platforms ending at an intermediate circulation space A further pair of escalators descend from this level to the north end of the Northern line platforms The lifts were removed and the redundant shafts were used as ventilation ducts In 1938 a chiller plant began operating at the station This was decommissioned in 1949 Passenger congestion entering and leaving the Northern line platforms was partially eased by the addition of a short single escalator at the centre of the platform leading up to a passageway linking to the intermediate circulation area However this was in itself a cause of congestion as traffic trying to leave the station from the Northern line found itself in the path of traffic entering and travelling to the Central line In the early 1980s the entire station was redecorated losing the distinctive Leslie Green designed platform tiling pattern of the Yerkes tube lines which included the CCE amp HR and the plain white platform tiles of the CLR It was replaced by distinctive mosaics by Eduardo Paolozzi located on platforms passages and escalator entrances Initial plans for station expansion Edit The station had four entrances to the sub surface ticket hall from the north east south west and north west corners of the junction and from a subway beneath the Centre Point building which starts on Andrew Borde Street The entrances were frequently congested leading to occasions during peak periods of the day when they were briefly closed to prevent overcrowding in the station In the aftermath of the King s Cross fire in 1987 London Underground was recommended to investigate passenger flow and congestion in stations and take remedial action 11 A Parliamentary bill was tabled in 1991 to permit London Underground to improve and expand the frequently congested station however this was not proceeded with 12 In 2000 London Underground consulted on a station upgrade including a new larger ticket hall new escalators and step free access which would have taken 4 years to construct 13 Expansion as part of Crossrail Edit Construction of the station expansion work in 2011 Tottenham Court Road Eastern Ticket Hall after expansion with Daniel Buren s artwork The station was eventually reconstructed and upgraded in the mid 2010s as part of the Crossrail project 5 with the 500m station upgrade taking 8 years 14 To enable the station expansion work to occur both the Astoria theatres and the original Central line entrance were demolished 15 During construction the Central and Northern lines were alternately closed for several months to allow for upgrade works to take place 16 Upon completion in 2017 the project delivered 14 A new ticket hall 6 times larger than previous located below St Giles Circus and the forecourt of Centre Point New public plaza outside Centre Point with station entrances designed by Hawkins Brown New dedicated set of escalators to access the Northern line New and expanded passageways underground Escalators down to the eastern end of the future Crossrail station 5 Step free access throughout the station Restoration of existing artwork by Eduardo Paolozzi and a new artwork in the ticket hall by Daniel Buren On Dean Street a dedicated western entrance and ticket hall was built to access the new Crossrail platforms 5 These platforms stretch for 230m between the two ticket halls underneath Soho Square 17 The completed western entrance and Crossrail platforms were handed over to TfL in early 2021 17 Crossrail links Tottenham Court Road to Canary Wharf Abbey Wood Stratford and Shenfield in the east with Paddington Heathrow and Reading in the west 5 The central section of the Elizabeth line opened on 24 May 2022 between Paddington and Abbey Wood 18 Direct service to Reading Heathrow Stratford and Shenfield will commence in late 2022 19 As part of a plan to raise 500m from development above new Crossrail stations 20 a residential development of 92 homes as well as retail units will be built above the western ticket hall by developer Galliard Homes 21 and a new West End theatre as well as retail and office space will be built above the eastern ticket hall by developer Derwent London 22 The new theatre will be the first West End theatre to open in over 50 years 23 Artworks Edit Eduardo Paolozzi mosaics 1982 on the Central Line platform In the mid 1980s Eduardo Paolozzi was commissioned to create an artwork for the station The design includes panels of tessellated and hand cut smalti mural mosaic and is a distinct and noticeable feature of the station The frenetic design was intended to reflect the station s position adjacent to Tottenham Court Road s large concentration of hi fi and electronics shops During the expansion of the station for Crossrail 24 sections of the mosaic were restored moved or replaced 25 while other section were destroyed some sections of which have been removed to be conserved at the University of Edinburgh 26 As part of the expansion of the Eastern ticket hall Art on the Underground commissioned an artwork by Daniel Buren a French conceptual artist This piece Diamonds and Circles permanent works in situ was Buren s first permanent public commission in the UK 27 The artwork comprises colourful diamond and circle shapes which contrast with Buren s trademark stripes in black and white fixed to internal glass walls throughout the ticket hall The piece was completed in 2017 28 As part of the Crossrail project two artworks were commissioned by Turner Prize winning artists one for each ticket hall 29 At the eastern ticket hall Richard Wright created a fresco of geometric patterns in gold leaf on the concrete ceiling above the Crossrail escalators 29 At the western ticket hall Douglas Gordon installed a video artwork above the escalators involving Gordon s giant blinking eye with names of Soho establishments that no longer exist reflected in it 29 Services EditPreceding station London Underground Following stationOxford Circustowards Ealing Broadway or West RuislipCentral lineHolborntowards Epping Hainault or Woodford via Hainault Leicester Squaretowards Battersea Power StationNorthern lineCharing Cross BranchGoodge Streettowards Edgware Mill Hill East or High BarnetPreceding station Elizabeth line Following stationPaddingtonTerminusElizabeth lineFarringdontowards Abbey Wood Future developments Preceding station Elizabeth line Following stationBond Streettowards Reading or Heathrow AirportElizabeth lineFarringdontowards Abbey Wood or Shenfield Former service Preceding station London Underground Following stationOxford Circustowards Ealing BroadwayCentral lineBritish Museumtowards Liverpool StreetFuture developments EditCrossrail 2 Edit The Crossrail 2 project proposed a station at Tottenham Court Road the only planned interchange between the Elizabeth line and Crossrail 2 30 The expanded station built as part of the Crossrail project took the future demands of Crossrail 2 into account which will allow for less construction disruption if the line is built 30 The proposals involve a new Crossrail 2 ticket hall on the site of Curzon Soho on Shaftesbury Avenue This has been criticised by campaigners 31 32 The station and ticket hall site were first safeguarded as part of the route during the development of the Chelsea Hackney line in 1991 33 In November 2020 plans for Crossrail 2 were shelved 34 In popular culture EditThe station was used for a sequence in the 1981 film An American Werewolf in London 35 A scene in the 2008 film The Bank Job is set in the station though it was shot at Aldwych tube station 36 A scene in the musical We Will Rock You is set in the station the musical played across the street at the Dominion Theatre from 2002 to 2014 37 38 Gallery EditWikimedia Commons has media related to Tottenham Court Road station Westbound Central line platform looking east before refurbishment Northbound Northern line platform looking north before refurbishment Mosaic decoration by Sir Eduardo Paolozzi on northbound Northern line platform Roundel on northbound Northern line platform Elizabeth line platform Dean Street Elizabeth line entranceConnections EditLondon Buses routes 1 8 14 19 24 29 38 55 73 98 176 390 and night routes N1 N5 N8 N19 N20 N29 N38 N41 N55 N68 N73 N98 N171 N207 N253 and N279 serve the station References Edit a b Multi year station entry and exit figures 2007 2017 London Underground station passenger usage data Transport for London January 2018 Archived from the original XLSX on 31 July 2018 Retrieved 22 July 2018 Station Usage Data CSV Usage Statistics for London Stations 2018 Transport for London 21 August 2019 Archived from the original on 22 May 2020 Retrieved 27 April 2020 Station Usage Data XLSX Usage Statistics for London Stations 2019 Transport for London 23 September 2020 Archived from the original on 9 November 2020 Retrieved 9 November 2020 Station Usage Data XLSX Usage Statistics for London Stations 2020 Transport for London 16 April 2021 Retrieved 1 January 2022 a href wiki Template Cite web title Template Cite web cite web a CS1 maint url status link a b c d e Tottenham Court Road Station Crossrail Retrieved 11 March 2022 Tottenham Court Road PDF Crossrail Retrieved 24 May 2022 a b Clive s Underground Line Guides Central Line Dates Clive s Underground Line Guides Northern Line Dates a b Rose Douglas 1999 The London Underground A Diagrammatic History Douglas Rose ISBN 1 85414 219 4 Railways Through The Clay Croome amp Jackson London 1993 p169 Fennell Desmond 1988 Investigation into the King s Cross underground fire Great Britain Department of Transport London For Department of Transport by H M S O ISBN 0101049927 OCLC 19271585 London Underground Safety Measures Act 1991 www legislation gov uk Retrieved 19 September 2017 Improvements to Tottenham Court Road station London Transport 28 February 2000 Archived from the original on 20 June 2000 Retrieved 10 March 2020 a b Dick Murray 10 February 2017 Tottenham Court Road station s 500 million revamp completed as entrances open London Evening Standard Retrieved 21 August 2017 Crossrail Proposal for eastern ticket hall Archived 28 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine Al Othman Hannah 9 December 2015 The Central line has returned to Tottenham Court Road Evening Standard Retrieved 11 March 2022 a b Pritchard James 12 February 2021 Tottenham Court Road Elizabeth line station enters final commissioning phase Crossrail Retrieved 11 March 2022 Elizabeth line Delayed 18bn Crossrail finally opens BBC News Retrieved 24 May 2022 Aplin Lucy 24 May 2022 Why you need to switch Crossrail trains and when Elizabeth line opens in full inews co uk Retrieved 26 May 2022 Property development above Elizabeth line stations to create jobs growth and revenue Transport for London 26 March 2018 Retrieved 11 March 2022 Morby Aaron March 2021 Galliard to start 55m London Soho resi job Construction Enquirer Retrieved 11 March 2022 London Derwent Soho Place Derwent London Retrieved 11 March 2022 Wood Alex 24 August 2020 New and refurbished theatre venues set to open soon WhatsOnStage www whatsonstage com Retrieved 11 March 2022 Aicha Zaa Will Hurst 2 February 2015 Campaigners disgusted as builders dismantle Paolozzi murals at Tottenham Court Road London Evening Standard Retrieved 21 August 2017 Recreating Paolozzi s great Tottenham Court Road Mosaics Gary Drostle 2 December 2016 Retrieved 8 May 2020 Tube station mosaics to be seen in new light in artist s home city Edinburgh College of Art University of Edinburgh Archived from the original on 15 September 2015 Retrieved 26 August 2015 Daniel Buren 3 July 2017 Diamonds and Circles works in situ Art on the Underground Retrieved 21 August 2017 Alice Morby 12 July 2017 Daniel Buren completes installation at Tottenham Court Road tube station Dezeen com Retrieved 21 August 2017 a b c Artwork at Tottenham Court Road Crossrail Retrieved 11 March 2022 a b Tottenham Court Road Crossrail 2 Retrieved 11 March 2022 Celebrities join fight to save Soho s Curzon cinema from Crossrail 2 The Guardian 22 September 2015 Retrieved 11 March 2022 Aron Isabelle Everyone s angry about Crossrail 2 Time Out London Retrieved 11 March 2022 1 Archived 27 June 2008 at the Wayback Machine Crossrail 2 plans shelved as part of 1 8bn TfL funding deal The Guardian 2 November 2020 Retrieved 5 June 2022 An American Werewolf in London 1981 feature film www nickcooper org uk 14 April 2004 Retrieved 21 August 2017 The London Underground in Films amp TV www nickcooper org uk Retrieved 14 January 2019 Martland John 16 January 2004 We Will Rock You The Stage Newspaper Limited Archived from the original on 30 September 2007 Retrieved 1 April 2011 We Will Rock You to close after an astonishing 12 years bestoftheatre co ukExternal links EditWikimedia Commons has media related to Tottenham Court Road station London Transport Museum Photographic Archive Central line station building in 1914 City of Westminster Draft Planning Brief Crossrail Tottenham Court Road Station Eastern Ticket Hall May 2005 Retrieved 31 January 2008 Photos of Paolozzi s mosaics in the station Conservation of the TCR Station Mosaics Images from An American Werewolf in London prior to installation of Paolozzi mosaics Rebuilding work and schedule Transport for London Restoration and rebuild of Central Line Paolozzi mosaics by mosaic artist Gary Drostle Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Tottenham Court Road station amp oldid 1093126926, wikipedia, wiki, book,

books

, library,

article

, read, download, free, free download, mp3, video, mp4, 3gp, jpg, jpeg, gif, png, picture, music, song, movie, book, game, games.