London Waterloo

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Nigel: 07713 301280
Francesca: 07710 959443

Waterloo is the UK's largest station, and was originally opened in 1848, though it was was completely rebuilt between 1900 and 1922. The concourse was remodelled in the late 1970s, with a brand new retail balcony opening in 2012.

One of Waterloo’s most notable features is the Victory arch, built of Portland stone. This commemorates the London and South Western and the Southern railway men who gave their lives in the First and Second World Wars and carries statues depicting War and Peace, placed below a statue of Britannia.

The station has many striking features, including a long concourse and departure board, the Victory arch, the brand new retail balcony, multiple exits, subways and tunnels, and an interesting back of house area.

Previous productions include: Man Up (Ben Palmer, 2015), The 7.39 (John Alexander, 2014), The Bourne Ultimatum (Paul Greengrass, 2007), Only Fools and Horses ~ Dates (John Sullivan, 1988), Duffer (Joseph Despins & William Dumaresq, 1971), Private Road (Barney Platts-Mills, 1971), Dateline Diamonds (Jeremy Summers, 1965), John and Julie (William Fairchild, 1955), Background (Daniel Birt, 1953), Glad Tidings (Wolf Rilla, 1953), Seven Days to Noon (Boulting Brothers, 1950), Return of a Stranger (Victor Hanbury, 1937), The Wrecker (Géza von Bolváry, 1929).

Location details


London Waterloo station
York Road


Within M25 area, Iconic landmarks, Stations, Victorian