Cambridge railway station

Cambridge railway station is the principal station serving the city of Cambridge in the east of England. It stands at the end of Station Road, 1 mile (1.6 km) south-east of the city centre. It is the northern terminus of the West Anglia Main Line, 55 miles 52 chains (89.6 km) down the line from London Liverpool Street, the southern terminus.

Station building
General information
LocationCambridge, City of Cambridge
Coordinates52.194°N 0.138°E / 52.194; 0.138
Grid referenceTL462572
Managed byGreater Anglia
ArchitectSancton Wood, Francis Thompson
Other information
Station codeCBG
ClassificationDfT category B station
2017/18 11.530 million
 Interchange  0.551 million
2018/19 11.983 million
 Interchange  0.556 million
2019/20 11.600 million
 Interchange  0.627 million
2020/21 2.301 million
 Interchange  0.123 million
2021/22 6.953 million
 Interchange  0.389 million
Passenger statistics from the Office of Rail and Road

The station is managed by Greater Anglia. It is one of two railway stations in the city (the other being Cambridge North, approximately 2.5 miles (4.0 km) away). Cambridge is noted for having the third-longest platform on the network in England.

Cambridge is also the terminus of three secondary routes: the Fen line to King's Lynn, the Breckland line to Norwich and the Ipswich–Ely line to Ipswich. It is the thirteenth busiest station in the UK outside London.


Up to 1923

In 1822, the first survey for a railway line in the Cambridge area was made and, in the 1820s and 1830s, a number of other surveys were undertaken none of which came to fruition although the Northern and Eastern Railway had opened up a line as far as Bishop's Stortford by May 1842.[1] The financial climate in the early 1840s ensured that no further scheme got off the ground but, by 1843, Parliament had passed an act enabling the Northern and Eastern Railway to extend the line to Newport (Essex). The following year, a further act was passed, extending the rights to build a railway through to Cambridge itself. In 1844, the Northern and Eastern Railway was leased by the Eastern Counties Railway (ECR), which built the extension.[2]

The 1844 act also covered an extension of the line north of Cambridge to Brandon in Suffolk forming an end on connection to the line through to Norwich. Robert Stephenson was appointed engineer and, on 29 July 1845, the station opened with services operating from Bishopsgate station in London via Stratford and Bishops Stortford.[3]

In the years following the opening of the main line from Cambridge through to Norwich in 1845, other railways were built to Cambridge. Initially, some of these planned to have separate stations but opposition from the university saw them all eventually using the same station. The first line to arrive was the St Ives to Huntingdon line which opened in 1847 and was built by the East Anglian Railway. Services to Peterborough also commenced that year, with the opening of the line from Ely via March to Peterborough, which also became the main route for coal traffic into East Anglia which was built by the Eastern Counties Railway.[4]

The following year, the Eastern Counties Railway opened a line between St Ives and March which saw some passenger services although the coal traffic (mentioned above) was then diverted on to this route.

In 1851, a branch line from Newmarket to Cambridge (Coldham Lane Junction) was opened which partly used the alignment of the Newmarket and Chesterford Railway which subsequently closed. In 1854, the Newmarket line was extended eastwards to meet the Eastern Union Railway line at Bury St Edmunds, allowing through running to Ipswich.[4]

A parliamentary act in 1848 was granted to the Royston and Hitchin Railway to extend its line from Royston. Although Cambridge was its goal, Parliament sanctioned only an extension as far as Shepreth (as the Eastern Counties Railway had opposed the extension to Cambridge). The line was completed in 1851 and initially the GNR, who had leased the Royston and Hitchin Railway in the interim, ran a connecting horse-drawn omnibus service. This proved unsuccessful, so in April 1852 the line was extended to join the ECR main line south of Cambridge and was leased to the Eastern Counties Railway for 14 years with a connection to enable the ECR to run trains from Cambridge to Hitchin.[5]

In 1862, the Bedford and Cambridge Railway opened. Originally a local undertaking, it was soon acquired by the London & North Western Railway (LNWR), extended to Bletchley, and saw services between Oxford and Cambridge introduced on what became known as the "Varsity Line".

By the 1860s, the railways in East Anglia were in financial trouble and most were leased to the ECR; they wished to amalgamate formally, but could not obtain government agreement for this until 1862, when the Great Eastern Railway was formed by amalgamation. Thus Cambridge became a GER station in 1862.[6]

The University of Cambridge helped block later 19th-century attempts to create a central station.[7]

The GER opened the cross-country line from Marks Tey via Sudbury and Haverhill to Shelford in 1865, which enabled the introduction of direct services to Colchester.[4]

The Midland Railway built a line from Kettering to Huntingdon which opened in 1866 and services ran to Cambridge using running powers over the Huntingdon to St Ives line. In 1866 the Great Northern Railway (GNR) again applied to run services from King's Cross as the lease on the line to Hitchin was ending. Initially the GER opposed this but eventually agreement was reached and, from 1 April 1866, services started operating between Cambridge and King's Cross from a dedicated platform at Cambridge station.

In 1882, the Great Northern and Great Eastern Joint Railway was opened. As well as becoming the major route for coal traffic from the north east to East Anglia it saw the introduction of direct services between London, Cambridge and York. Goods trains generally passed Cambridge on dedicated goods lines to the east of the station. Between these and the station a number of carriage sidings existed.

The next line to open was in 1884 when the Fordham line opened joining the main line towards Ely at Barnwell Junction. The following year the branch to Mildenhall railway station opened and services operated direct from there to Cambridge.[4]

A 1914 Railway Clearing House map showing (right) railways in the vicinity of Cambridge

Each of the four companies also had its own goods facilities in the station area and, except for the M.R., its own motive power depot. The G.E.R. maintained a special locomotive for the Royal Train here for workings between London and Sandringham.

LNER 1923-1947

In the 1923 Grouping, the GER amalgamated with other railways to form the London and North Eastern Railway (LNER) and Cambridge became a LNER station. The Midland and LNWR similarly amalgamated with other railways to form the London, Midland and Scottish Railway (LMS).

In around 1928, the London and North Eastern Railway re-signalled the station replacing its five signal boxes with two electrically controlled boxes, with the work carried out by the British Power Railway Signal Company.[8]

British Railways 1948-1996

Following nationalisation of the UK's railways, Cambridge station was operated by the Eastern Region of British Railways.

East Anglia was one of the first areas in the UK where British Railways wanted to phase out steam operation in favour of diesel traction. From 1959, diesels started to take over operation of services with Cambridge engine shed closing to steam in 1962. Diesel shunters and DMUs were allocated to another shed on the opposite side of the line known as Coldham Lane.

The 1960s saw a series of closures and a number of the lines serving Cambridge were closed at this time.

First to go was the lightly used line to Mildenhall, closed to passengers on 18 June 1962.

The Stour Valley Railway route to Colchester via Haverhill and Sudbury closed on 6 March 1967 although the Sudbury-Marks Tey section remains operational as a branch line. The Varsity Line to Oxford also saw passenger services to Bedford withdrawn during this year (on 30 December 1967) as did the line between March and St Ives.

Passenger services along the Cambridge & St. Ives Branch managed to survive the Beeching Axe, but with British Rail citing heavy losses the final passenger service ran between St Ives and Cambridge on 5 October 1970. Despite campaigns to reopen the service during the 1970s, the only subsequent rail traffic on the line was a freight service to Chivers in Histon which ran until 1983 and a contract to ferry sand from ARC at Fen Drayton which continued until May 1992.[9]

The line from Bishop's Stortford to Cambridge was electrified by British Rail in 1987, enabling electric trains to operate between Liverpool Street and Cambridge.

When the link to Stansted Airport from London Liverpool Street opened in 1991, the Cambridge line became more important; all non-stop trains now take this route to London King's Cross, reducing congestion on the very busy stretch of the West Anglia Main Line between London Liverpool Street and Bishop's Stortford.


The 1993 railways act came into force on 1 April 1994. Train Operating Units initially operated the services whilst the franchises were let.

A number of different train operating companies (TOCs) have operated services at Cambridge station since privatization. West Anglia Great Northern[10] which was initially owned by Prism Rail but then bought by National Express, operated the West Anglia Great Northern franchise from January 1997 until March 2004. This covered services to both London Liverpool and King's Cross stations as well as King's Lynn. In April 2004 the Liverpool Street route became part of National Express East Anglia (NXEA) franchise whilst the Great Northern route to King's Cross remained part of WAGN until March 2006 when it became part of the First Capital Connect franchise.

Services to Ipswich and Norwich were initially operated by Anglia Railways from January 1997 and these routes later became part of the NXEA franchise.

Services to and from the Midlands were operated by Central Trains from March 1997.

In November 2007, the Central Trains franchise was split up with services through Cambridge becoming part of the Arriva CrossCountry network.

The First Capital Connect franchise passed to Govia Thameslink Railway in September 2014.


On 1 April 1994, Railtrack became responsible for the maintenance of the national rail infrastructure.

Railtrack was succeeded by Network Rail in 2002, following financial difficulties.

The "CB1" area in front of the station buildings had been due for redevelopment by Ashwell Property Group. In December 2009 the developers went bankrupt and reformed under the name Brookgate. Part of the redevelopment scheme had included a £1 million contribution towards the Cambridgeshire Guided Busway scheme passing through the area.[11]

A new island platform was brought into operational use in December 2011.[12]

In 2012, the station infrastructure was under scrutiny as it emerged passengers were forced to queue for over 40 minutes to purchase tickets.[13]

2016 Improvements

In 2014, the station operator Abellio Greater Anglia released plans to improve the station building at Cambridge as part of the CB1 project in the area. The works include a bigger concourse, more ticket gates and machines and a bigger ticket office.[14] These opened in January 2017.

Building and platforms

The station building in 2008

The station building, with its long classical façade and porte-cochère (infilled during the 20th century), has been attributed to both Sancton Wood and Francis Thompson[15] and is listed Grade II. The long platform (platforms 1 and 4) is typical of its period but was unusual in that (apart from a brief period in the mid-19th century) it was not supplemented by another through platform until platforms 7 and 8 were added in 2011. Two further platforms (9 and 10) are proposed to the east of the station to accommodate additional planned services. There were major platform lengthenings and remodellings of the main building in 1863 and 1908. The station layout was altered in 1896 by deviating the Newmarket line approaches.

At 514 yards (470 m), Cambridge has the third-longest railway platform in the UK on the main railway network, after Colchester and Gloucester. This platform is divided into Platforms 1 and 4 with a scissors crossover in the middle to divide it in two, which allows trains from either direction to pass those already stopped there. Bay platforms exist at both ends of the station: Platforms 2 and 3 at the southern end of the station and Platforms 5 and 6 at the northern end. Platforms 7 and 8 are located on an island platform on the eastern side of the station. These came into use in December 2011.[12]

Platform 1 is a 12-car bi-directional through platform generally used for northbound services to Ely, King's Lynn and Cambridge North. It is also used for some southbound services to London King’s Cross and Stansted Airport and for some late evening terminating services.

Platforms 2 (10-car) and 3 (8-car) are south-facing bay platforms generally used for stopping services to and from London King's Cross.

Platform 4 is a bi-directional 12-car through platform generally used for northbound services to Ely, Norwich, King's Lynn and Birmingham New Street. It is also used for some early morning southbound services to Stansted Airport and for some terminating late evening services.

Platforms 5 and 6 are 6-car north-facing bay platforms generally used for services to and from Ipswich and Norwich (and occasional services to and from Birmingham New Street).

Platforms 7 and 8 are bi-directional 12-car through platforms generally used for southbound services to London King's Cross, London Liverpool Street, Stansted Airport and Brighton via London St Pancras International. These platforms are also used for longer terminating trains from London Liverpool Street and London King's Cross.[16]


Services up to 1923

Present day services

Railways around Cambridge
Cambridge North
Cambridge & St Ives branch
Ipswich–Ely line (via Dullingham)
LNWR goods
Cambridge line
Stour Valley Railway

Cambridge is served by several operators.


CrossCountry serves the station with its Birmingham New Street service, via Leicester and Peterborough. This is operated using Class 170 diesel multiple units. There is typically an hourly service in each direction which commences at Cambridge. Three services a day extend to Stansted Airport.[17]

Great Northern

Great Northern serves the station as part of its service from London King's Cross, operating Class 387 and Class 700 electric multiple units.

  • The "Cambridge Cruiser" (termed 'Cambridge Express' from London) runs non-stop between London King's Cross and Cambridge. There is a half-hourly service in each direction.
  • There are also half hourly stopping trains between Cambridge and London Kings Cross, calling at Foxton, Shepreth, Meldreth, Royston, Ashwell & Morden, Baldock, Letchworth Garden City, Hitchin, Stevenage, Knebworth, Welwyn North, Welwyn Garden City, Hatfield, Potters Bar and Finsbury Park.
  • Travelling northbound, there are half-hourly Great Northern services to Fen Line stations, calling at Waterbeach (hourly) and Ely of which half go forward to Littleport, Downham Market, Watlington and King's Lynn. Off-peak these trains run non-stop between Cambridge and King's Cross; during peak hours additional stops are usually made. Some of these additional stops were phased out in First Capital Connect's May 2009 'Seats for You' timetable, since in some cases extra trains now run to call at the stops removed, such as Royston and Letchworth Garden City. A certain number of services to/from Cambridge start or terminate at Ely or King's Lynn.
  • In total there are 4 Great Northern trains per hour each way between Cambridge and London King's Cross.[18]

Thameslink serves the station half hourly with a (semi fast to Central London) service to Brighton calling at Royston, Ashwell and Morden (hourly), Baldock, Letchworth Garden City, Hitchin, Stevenage, Finsbury Park, London St Pancras International, Farringdon, City Thameslink, London Blackfriars, London Bridge, East Croydon, Gatwick Airport, Three Bridges, Haywards Heath, Burgess Hill, Hassocks and Preston Park.

Greater Anglia

Greater Anglia serves the station with three routes:

  • To London Liverpool Street via the West Anglia Main Line. These services use Class 720 EMUs. During the morning peak a few services start back from King's Lynn or Ely, and during the evening peak a few are extended beyond Cambridge to Ely and King's Lynn. There are typically two services each hour, one stopping and one semi-fast. A few services to/from Cambridge end or start at Bishops Stortford.
  • An hourly service between Cambridge and Norwich via the Breckland Line. This uses Class 755 units and usually departs from Platform 5. This service was started in 2002 by Anglia, which ordered four Class 170s for use on the new service. Some services are extended to Stansted Airport
  • An hourly service between Cambridge and Ipswich. This uses Class 755s Bi-mode multiple units. One train a day continues to Harwich International. These services usually depart from Platform 6.


Preceding station National Rail Following station
Ely   CrossCountry
  Stansted Airport or Terminus
Foxton or Royston   Thameslink
Hitchin to Cambridge Line
Great Northern
Peak Hours Only
Whittlesford Parkway or Terminus   Greater Anglia
Whittlesford Parkway or Shelford   Greater Anglia
  Cambridge North or Terminus
Terminus   Greater Anglia
  Dullingham or Newmarket
  Future Services  
Cambourne   East West Rail
  East West Rail
  Bury St Edmunds
Disused railways
Lord's Bridge
Line and station closed
  British Railways
Line and station closed
  Great Eastern Railway
Cambridge to Huntingdon
  Historical railways  
Line open, station closed
  British Railways
Cambridge Line
Barnwell Junction
Line open, station closed
  Great Eastern Railway
Terminus   Newmarket and Chesterford Railway   Cherryhinton
Line open, station closed

East West Rail

A new East West Rail is being developed allowing travel from Oxford to Cambridge and onto Norwich and Felixstowe without needing to go via London, which has not been possible since the Varsity line was closed in the 60s. The western section between Oxford and Bedford has already been given the go-ahead and partly built. The central section from Bedford to Cambridge is more difficult as parts of the Varsity route have been built on, for example by the guided busway. The preferred route from a new Cambridge South, via Cambourne (new station) then across the East Coast Main Line at a new station between St Neots and Sandy to the Midland Main Line in Bedford.[19] The government has committed £10 million of funding as part of the 2016 Autumn Statement to continue to develop the route.[20]

Local and regional bus services

Several local bus services by Stagecoach in Cambridge and Whippet Coaches stop immediately south-west of the main station building. There are 9 stops linking the railway with the city centre and other parts of Cambridge, including Addenbrooke's Hospital, and the surrounding area. The southern section of the Cambridgeshire Guided Busway connects directly to the station, allowing buses to run from Trumpington via the station to St. Ives and Huntingdon. Buses also travel from the station out of the city to Sawston and Saffron Walden. A taxi rank is located just outside the main entrance.

Cambridge Cycle Point

Since February 2016, a 3-story cycle parking facility, with up to 2,850 spaces, has been open, named Cambridge Cycle Point.[21] It is located in a building just to the north of the main station entrance. The ground floor of Cycle Point has a cycle shop.


On 30 May 2015 the 09:14 GTR Great Northern service from London King's Cross failed to stop when entering a platform and collided at low speed with the stationary train it was due to couple with shortly after 10:00 BST. No damage was caused but three passengers were slightly injured.[22]

Motive Power Depots

Main Shed

Cambridge Locomotive Depot 2 October 1960

The Eastern Counties Railway opened a small motive power depot at the station in 1845. This was replaced by a larger depot on the west side of the line at the north end of the station, in 1847 and this shed became a Great Eastern Railway shed in 1862. The shed was enlarged in 1913.

Cambridge was the principal shed of a main GE district and during World War 1 was recorded as having 101 drivers, 89 firemen under an inspector named G Dorrington. Repairs fell under a foreman fitter who had a staff of 70 men although responsibility for boiler repairs fell to the foreman boilermaker. There was also a wagon repair facility at the depot at this time led by a leading carpenter. Finally another foreman was charged with the day-to-day running of the depot as well as being responsible for the outstations such as King's Lynn, Ely, Mildenhall and seven others. A number of clerks would also have been employed at the depot.[23]

At the end of 1922 the Great Eastern shed at Cambridge had an allocation of 178 locomotives being the second biggest shed on the Great Eastern after Stratford shed. The allocation consisted of:[24]

Class (LNER classification)Wheel ArrangementNumber allocated
J700-6-0T Tram1

Further enlargement and improvement of facilities took place in 1932. Most significantly a mechanical coaling plant was bought into use as well as the construction of a new lifting shop and modern sand dispensers.[25]

Cambridge shed had two locomotives allocated for royal train workings at this time - Class D15 4-4-0s numbers 8783 and 8787 (known as the Royal Clauds) which were kept in pristine condition.[26]

Following nationalization in 1948 the shed was operated by British Railways Eastern Region. It was allocated shed code 31A at this time.

In the 1950s there was a dedicated pool of four drivers (known as the Royal Link) based at Cambridge who operated the two royal engines which were cleaned regularly. The locomotives were Class B2 4-6-0s numbers 61671 ‘Royal Sovereign’ and 61617 ‘Ford Castle’. The link system - which was operated throughout British Railways at this time was a career progression and at Cambridge these included Pilot Links (shunting), Branch Goods, Mainline Goods, Branch Passenger and Express links as well as route specific links to Bletchley, the GN (Hitchin) and Kettering routes.[27]

Cambridge shed received its first allocation of diesels in 1958.[28] The following year the last 2-4-0 locomotive in traffic on British Railways (Class E4 2-4-0 number 62785) was withdrawn from traffic and has been preserved in its GER guise of no 490 as part of the national collection. In 2018 it was on loan to Bressingham steam museum near Diss.

The shed closed 18 June 1962 and the demolition of Cambridge's loco shed building, repair shops and loco hoists leaving the shed offices and stores buildings took place in 1965. Some of the track in the former loco yard next to platform 6 was kept as engine sidings,[29] while the rest was made into a car park.[30]

Other sheds

The Great Eastern Railway opened a small motive power depot on the east side of the line at the south end of the station for its own and Great Northern Railway locomotives in 1879.

At the end of 1922 the Great Northern shed at Cambridge had an allocation of ten locomotives. The allocation consisted of:[24]

Class (LNER classification)Wheel ArrangementNumber allocated

This was closed by the London and North Eastern Railway in 1924, and used as a wagon works until it was demolished in 1985. The Bedfordshire and Cambridge Railway opened a small motive power depot on the west side of the line at the south end of the station in 1862. This was closed by the London Midland and Scottish Railway on 2 December 1935, but remained in use, unofficially until 1951. The building was demolished in 1964.[30]


  1. Fellows (1976), p. 1.
  2. Fellows (1976), pp. 9, 10.
  3. Fellows (1976), p. 10.
  4. Fellows (1976), p. 24.
  5. Fellows (1976), pp. 21, 23.
  6. Vaughan (1997), pp. 134–135.
  7. Gray, Adrian (1976). "Cambridge's quest for a central station". Journal of the Railway and Canal Historical Society. 22: 22–24.
  8. "The Re-signalling of Cambridge Station" (PDF). The Engineer: 642–643. 10 December 1926. Archived from the original (PDF) on 3 March 2016 via Grace's Guide.
  9. "Cambridge-St Ives-March". East Anglian Railway Archive.
  10. "West Anglia Great Northern Railway Limited 03007944". Companies House.
  11. Havergal, Chris (11 December 2009). "Developer goes bust - but station plan still on track". Cambridge News. Archived from the original on 31 May 2012. Retrieved 12 December 2009.
  12. "New platform opens". Rail Professional. 19 December 2011. Archived from the original on 14 December 2014. Retrieved 4 January 2015.
  13. "Anger over huge queues at Cambridge railway station". Cambridge News. 16 October 2012. Archived from the original on 18 October 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2015.
  14. "Greater Anglia Improvements Map". Retrieved 22 December 2019.
  15. Biddle & Nock (1983), p. 18.
  16. "Enhancements programme: statement of scope, outputs and milestones" (PDF). Network Rail. 31 March 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2 September 2009. Retrieved 20 August 2009.
  17. "Birmingham-Leicester-Cambridge-Stansted" (PDF). CrossCountry. Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 May 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2015.
  18. "Timetables". First Capital Connect. Archived from the original on 4 August 2014. Retrieved 4 January 2015.
  19. "Bedford to Cambridge". East West Rail. 30 January 2020. Retrieved 31 January 2020.
  20. "Chancellor gives boost to East West Rail and Oxford- Cambridge Expressway in Autumn Statement". Richard Fuller MP. Archived from the original on 25 February 2017. Retrieved 24 February 2017.
  21. "Half a million pound funding scheme to improve Cambridge station's Cycle Point cycle parking". Greater Anglia. 25 January 2022. Retrieved 22 June 2022.
  22. "Two trains collide at Cambridge railway station". BBC News. 30 May 2015. Retrieved 24 October 2018.
  23. Hawkins & Reeve (1987), p. 312.
  24. Yeadon (1996).
  25. Hawkins & Reeve (1987), pp. 318–323.
  26. Hawkins & Reeve (1987), p. 335.
  27. Smith, John (December 2009). "Working through the links at Cambridge" (PDF). Circle Line. 101: 6. Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 23 August 2015.
  28. Page, Mike (May 2011). "Cambridge scene from Nationalisation to Dieselisation, Part 3: 1958-1965" (PDF). Circle Line. 105: 10. Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 23 August 2015.
  29. Network Rail Engine Sidings (2017).
  30. Griffiths & Smith (1999), p. 141.


  • Biddle, Gordon; Nock, O. S. (1983). The Railway Heritage of Britain. London: Michael Joseph. ISBN 978-0-7181-2355-0.
  • Fellows, Reginald B. (1976) [1948]. Railways to Cambridge, actual and proposed (reprint ed.). Cambridge: Oleander Press. ISBN 0-902675-62-1.
  • Griffiths, Roger; Smith, Paul (1999). Directory of British Engine Sheds and Principal Locomotive Servicing Points. Vol. 1: Southern England, the Midlands, East Anglia and Wales. OPC Railprint. p. 141. ISBN 0-86093-542-6.
  • Hawkins, Chris; Reeve, George (1987). Great Eastern Engine Sheds part 2. Didcot, UK: Wild Swan. ISBN 0-906867-48-7.
  • Network Rail (12 November 2017). Cambridge Engine Sidings in the Anglia Route Sectional Appendix. Vol. Module AR2 LOR EA1161 Seq 008.
  • Network Rail (3 June 2017). Anglia Route Sectional Appendix LOR EA1161 Seq 010. Vol. Module AR2.
  • Vaughan, Adrian (1997). Railwaymen, Politics and Money. London: John Murray. ISBN 0-7195-5150-1 via
  • Yeadon, W.B. (1996). LNER Locomotive Allocations 1st January 1923. Challenger Publications. ISBN 1-899624-19-8.

Further reading

  • Bonavia, Michael R. (1996). The Cambridge Line. Ian Allan. ISBN 0-7110-2333-6.
  • Fellows, Reginald B. (1976). London to Cambridge by Train 1845-1938. Cambridge: Oleander Press. ISBN 0-902675-65-6.
  • Gordon, D. I. (1977). A Regional History of the Railways of Great Britain. Vol. V. The Eastern Counties. David & Charles. ISBN 0-7153-7431-1.
  • Skelsey, Geoffrey (2005). ""Of great public advantage": aspects of Cambridge and its railways 1845–2005". BackTrack. 19: 400–6, 501–6, 573–4.
  • Spendlove, Richard (1978). Cambridge and its Branch Lines.
  • Warren, Alan; Phillips, Ralph (1987). Cambridge Station: a tribute. British Rail.
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