Had a lot of fun designing a cover for London Underground by Design. Here's a few work-in-progress shots.

Had a lot of fun designing a cover for London Underground by Design. Here's a few work-in-progress shots.

To Keep Pace With Time . Travel Underground . A Season Ticket Will Help You [Frederick C. Herrick, 1927]

1920s London Underground Posters Remind Us That Trains Are Wonderful

What Makes Iconic Design: Lessons from the Visual History of the London Underground Logo | Brain Pickings

What Makes Iconic Design: Lessons from the Visual History of the London Underground Logo

Abandoned London Underground: 10 (More) Derelict Tube Stations and Deserted Platforms

Abandoned London Underground: 10 (More) Derelict Tube Stations & Deserted Platforms

Abandoned London Underground - a disused ticket office between Euston’s Bank and Charing Cross Branch platforms

Abandoned London Underground: 10 (More) Derelict Tube Stations & Deserted Platforms - Page 2 of 10

Abandoned London Underground - a disused ticket office between Euston’s Bank and Charing Cross Branch platforms

Artist Ewing Paddock's three-year project of making paintings of people in the London Underground

Artist Ewing Paddock's paintings of people on the London Underground

Artist Ewing Paddock's three-year project of making paintings of people in the London Underground

The vintage collection was uncovered in an abandoned lift passageway closed to the public after Notting Hill Gate was last upgraded in the late 1950s.  The ’50s facelift saw the “two” Notting Hill Gate stations of the District and Circle lines linked by a sub-surface ticket hall beneath the road.  Escalators down to the deeper Central Line platforms replaced the ageing elevators, which were sealed off by the time the station reopened on March 1, 1959.

Vintage Posters Discovered in Abandoned London Tube Station

The vintage collection was uncovered in an abandoned lift passageway closed to the public after Notting Hill Gate was last upgraded in the late 1950s. The ’50s facelift saw the “two” Notting Hill Gate stations of the District and Circle lines linked by a sub-surface ticket hall beneath the road. Escalators down to the deeper Central Line platforms replaced the ageing elevators, which were sealed off by the time the station reopened on March 1, 1959.

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