London Station Clock Victoria
London Station Clock Victoria Clock Dimensions

London Victoria Station Clock SBR


The smaller version of our Victoria wall clock with a Roman dial. Still a quality item that features a unique distressed dial,  gloss black finished case, brass bezel and metal hands. It’s powered by a high quality quartz powered movement complete with battery.

We have the largest range of of London Victorian Station Clocks currently available. There’s a choice of case finish – wood or black, with either roman or Arabic faces and they’re available in either 16″ or 21.5″ diameters.

We have been careful to create authentic reproductions from the old originals that are now so sought after. These are quality editions that have been designed and assembled in the UK.



  • Two stations, one location: The station was actually built as two separate stations, one for the London, Brighton and South Coast Railway (LBSCR) and the other for the London, Chatham and Dover Railway (LCDR).
  • Opening dates: The LBSCR side opened first in 1860, followed by the LCDR side in 1862.
  • Early rivalry: The two companies initially competed for passengers, leading to a rivalry that played out in the design and amenities of their respective stations.

Merger and modernization:

  • Unified ownership: In 1923, the two railways merged under the Southern Railway, leading to the gradual unification of the station.
  • Integration project: Walls were removed, platforms renumbered, and tracks reconfigured to allow for seamless movement between the two sides.
  • Expansion and renovation: The station underwent significant expansion and renovation in the early 20th century, including the addition of a new entrance for the Royal Family. Royal Waiting Room:  Despite the grandiose name, this is now just a set of retail stock rooms. Originally, this is where the Royal Family would enter the station. You can see the outside entrance to this on Hudson’s Place – it is the entrance with the columns to either side. No doubt there would have been a fine station clock within but we are unable to find any reference to such an item.

World War II and beyond:

  • Troop departure point: During World War I, Victoria Station served as the main departure point for troops heading to the front line.
  • Post-war challenges: The station faced challenges in the post-war period due to increasing competition from other modes of transport.
  • Modernization efforts: In recent decades, the station has undergone further modernization, including the addition of new shops and restaurants, and improved accessibility features.

Interesting facts:

  • Catacombs: Beneath the station lie a network of hidden catacombs, once used for storage and warehousing.
  • Ghostly stories: The station is said to be haunted by several ghosts, adding to its mysterious atmosphere.
  • Architectural mix: The station features a mix of Victorian and modern architecture.
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