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In the light of changing attitudes, Stephenson suggested to the Board that they locate their terminus nearer the centre of London; according to Jeaffreson, this suggestion was rewarded with an emphatic and almost unanimous snubbing by the gentlemen assembled who feared to take so bold a step. The necessary land was purchased, including a large tract at Euston from the Duke of Bedford, [5] and application was made to Parliament for an Act to authorise the line to be extended southwards from Camden Town: The Directors believing that it would be for the interest of the Company that passengers by the railway should have a nearer access to the metropolis than is afforded by the station at Camden Town, caused surveys and estimates to be made of a line, which the Engineer recommended, about a mile in length, without tunnel, from the present termination to Euston Grove.

Having ascertained that no opposition will be offered to the measure, and the terms on which the quantity of Land required for this purpose may be procured from the respective owners, and that no more favourable or less expensive line of approach can be found, the Directors recommended to the Proprietors that this extension of the line should be adopted.

Likewise, colour light signals have replaced the top-hatted policeman with their flags and signal lamps, stationed in the open at points along the line (they can be sometimes be glimpsed in contemporary scenes by Cooke Bourne and other artists).

And were he to return, Stephenson could not help but notice the remarkable changes that have been made to the Railways station architecture ― one wonders what he and Hardwick would make of todays utilitarian but termini.

At the Birmingham end of this line, the company have a station of about ten acres, which will serve both for passengers and goods.

The arrangement of these stations, and the plans for the necessary buildings and machinery connected with them, have been maturely considered, and the contractors are under penalties that the various works in London shall be completed by June next (with the exception of the facade of the Euston station for which three months more are allowed) and the works in Birmingham by November next.

Fortuitously, as things turned out, negotiations with the Great Western Railway Company broke down leaving the London and Birmingham with a wider trackbed into Euston and more land on which to site their terminus than the Company would otherwise have acquired, and which their operations soon grew to fill. At Euston Grove they have a station of about 7 acres for the passenger traffic, and both stations are connected by the extension line.

For a time this was considered possible, for while the Euston extension was being planned, the Great Western Railway Bill, then before Parliament, had been drawn up to reflect a ban imposed by the Metropolitan Road Commissioners on the line crossing certain highways to the west of London.There is a great deal more difficulty than would at first be imagined in laying out a railway station; and, perhaps, in every one now in existence, if it had to be entirely built over again, some change would be desirable: there are so many things to be amalgamated, and such various accommodation to be provided, that the business becomes exceedingly complicated. South front of the Propylum, or entrance gateway, with two Pavilions, or Lodges, on each side, for Offices by John Cooke Bourne, 1838.The Great Gateway to the North, the entrance Portico at Euston Station.Although much of the civil engineering depicted in John Cooke Bournes idyllic scenes remains, it is festooned with high tension cables and associated paraphernalia, tampered with by track widening schemes [3] and often obscured by modern development.Another very noticeable change would be to the size and speed of the rolling stock, made possible, in part, by the heavy (around 120 lbs per yard) continuous welded steel rail laid on pre-stressed concrete sleepers in a bed of crushed granite ballast.They show its London terminus situated to the north of Hyde park, west of the Edgeware Road and adjacent to the confluence of the Grand Junction and Regents canals, an area of west London now known as Little Venice.