Euston Large Black with Arabic Face
Euston Large Black with Arabic Face London & Birmingham Railway Logo Dimensions Euston Large Black with Arabic Face

Old Railway Clock Euston Station LBA


This quality time piece is produced to your individual order.  Unique to The Old Map and Clock Company this Arabic faced railway clock features a unique distressed dial, heavy black enamelled  engineered wood case, metal hands,  glass lens and a specially sourced high torque quartz battery powered movement manufactured in America.  The use of this high torque movement enables the hands of your clock to be of sufficient length to reach the outer rim of the face rather than stopping short as can be observed in cheaper reproductions.


Euston Station, in London, might not seem like the most obvious place for unusual happenings, but it has its fair share of hidden secrets and oddities. Here are a few:

  • The disused tunnels: Beneath the bustling station lies a labyrinth of forgotten tunnels, dating back to the early days of the London Underground. These tunnels were once used by the City & South London Railway, the world’s first deep-level tube line. They were sealed off in the 1960s when new tunnels were built, but they have been occasionally opened to the public for special events.
    Image of Euston Station disused tunnels
    Euston Station disused tunnels
  • The ghost train: There have been numerous reports of a ghost train passing through Euston Station in the dead of night. The train is said to be silent and empty, and it always disappears into a tunnel that was sealed off decades ago. Some believe that the ghost train is haunted by the spirits of passengers who died in a train crash in the early 20th century.
  • The hidden ticket office: In the disused tunnels, there is a small, abandoned ticket office that is almost perfectly preserved. The office is complete with original tiling, signage, and even a ticket booth. It’s a eerie reminder of a bygone era.
    Image of Euston Station hidden ticket office
    Euston Station hidden ticket office
  • The lost statues: The station was originally adorned with a number of statues, but many of them were removed during renovations in the 1960s. Some of the statues are believed to be hidden somewhere in the station, while others are thought to have been destroyed.
  • The architectural oddities: Euston Station is a Grade I listed building, but it has been criticized for its lack of architectural merit. Some of the station’s oddities include its concrete ceiling, which is supported by just a few slender steel beams, and its central concourse, which is cluttered with shops and kiosks.

These are just a few of the unusual things that you might find at Euston Station. If you’re ever in London and have some time to spare, it’s definitely worth taking a look around. You might just be surprised by what you discover.

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