London St Pancras Station was designed by William Barlow in 1863, and building began in 1866.
The red brick, Grade I listed Gothic front façade - created as part of a competition in 1865 - is one of the most recognisable features of London St Pancras International today. This became the Midland Grand Hotel - designed by Sir George Gilbert Scott, and now houses the St Pancras Renaissance Hotel.
Today, the station (owned by HS1 Limited) and hotel have been restored and renovated, with high quality, modern retail sensitively fused with Victorian architecture.
Features include the Barlow Shed and roof, the John Betjeman and Meeting Place statues, the famous Dent St Pancras clock, the Eastern Arch leading to the hotel forecourt, and a ground floor level full of high spec, retail spaces - a wealth of contrasting locations, all under one roof.
Previous projects include: Spider-Man: Far From Home (John Watts, 2019), Bridget Jones's Baby (Sharon Maguire, 2016), Our Kind of Traitor (Susanna White, 2016), Survivor (James McTeigue, 2015), Downton Abbey (Julian Fellowes, 2010-15), Bridget Jones's Diary (Sharon Maguire, 2001), Chaplin (Richard Attenborough, 1992), Shirley Valentine (Lewis Gilbert, 1989), Voyage of the Damned (Stuart Rosenberg, 1976), A Nice Girl Like Me (Desmond Davis, 1969), Smashing Time (Desmond Davis, 1967), The Comedy Man (Alvin Rakoff, 1964), The Servant (Joseph Losey, 1963), The Painted Smile (Lance Comfort, 1962), The Flesh is Weak (Don Chaffey, 1958).
Applications for this location require the completion and submission of a specific HS1 risk assessment and method statement template, downloadable here.
London St. Pancras International Station
Within M25 area, Iconic landmarks, Modern and contemporary, Stations, Victorian