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© Mr Adam Watson

IoE Number: 440214
Photographer: Mr Adam Watson
Date Photographed: 27 August 2001
Date listed: 11 May 1994
Date of last amendment: 23 September 1998
Grade II

The Images of England website consists of images of listed buildings based on the statutory list as it was in 2001 and does not incorporate subsequent amendments to the list. For the statutory list and information on the current listed status of individual buildings please go to The National Heritage List for England.

The following building shall be added:BATH ROADTQ 17 NW(north side)

TQ 17 NW BATH ROAD (North side) 787/41/10009 Ticket hall and shops at Hounslow West Underground 11.05.94 Station II London Underground station ticket hall and flanking shops. 1931 by Charles Holden, with Stanley Heap as supervising architect on site. Reinforced concrete with Portland stone and granite facing to front, brick to rear. Ticket hall is a heptagonal double-height drum flanked by single-storey shops with raking ends. Shops have original timber casements, metal windows at ends. Entrance to ticket hall reached via double timber doors with horizontal glazing, flanked by bronze poster boards and sheltered by long canopy with coffered soffit. Hall with similarly treated ceiling, the centrepiece a coved heptagon from which hang seven heptagonal lights on bronze chandelier - an original feature now unique. Walls have clerestorey glazing on each face, that to front plain with vertical glazing bars, the rest with the Underground roundel picked out, those flanking the entrance with coloured glass. A continuous band of pink and cream tiling round walls, over kiosk and original integral telephone kiosks. Tiled floor with eight-pointed star also original. Central timber bookstall rectangular but part of original composition, with panelling and a cornice with round 'Underground'-style motif. Only the ticket hall has been identified for listing as the rest of the station was rebuilt in 1975 on an adjacent site. The ticket hall is separate from the rest of the station, reached under a long steel shelter. Included for the richness and completeness of the building, as well as its unusual and striking form. Sources: Laurence Menear, London's Underground Stations, 1985. David Lawrence, Underground London, 1994

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