The interchange at Paddington has been simplified – reflecting the fact that trains from the £20bn line’s western department can now run by means of to Abbey Wood with out passengers having to change above floor from the mainline station.
The “Lizzie line” – which is proven as a white line with two purple borders – has additionally been simplified east of Liverpool Street station. Trains to and from Shenfield now run by means of to Paddington.
Rather than one line coming east out of Liverpool Street mainline station (to Shenfield) and the other from the new subterranean Elizabeth line station (to Abbey Wood), a single line is now proven – before branching off east of Whitechapel to Shenfield and Abbey Wood.
A really small number of Elizabeth line services on the western and jap branches will proceed to terminate or depart from the mainline platforms at Paddington (platforms 11 or 12) or Liverpool Street (platforms 15 or 17), principally early morning or late at night time, slightly than the new Elizabeth line platforms, that are referred to as platforms A and B.
The presentation of Euston station – a change first made within the complete redrawing of the Tube map last May that was the primary to incorporate the Elizabeth line – continues to spark debate.
A sequence of strains and circles show Euston’s connections with the Victoria line, the 2 branches of the Northern line, the London Overground services from the station and the walkable interchange – alongside Euston Road – to Euston Square station.
Others have noticed that Euston Square is proven to be west of Warren Street station, when it actuality it’s about 150 yards east.
The new map additionally exhibits that Bond Street’s Elizabeth line station is now open. It additionally provides the name of the new sponsor of the London cable car, IFS Cloud, and illustrates the fact that step-free entry has been supplied to the Northern line as a part of the transformation of Bank station.
But the cover of the pocket-size paper model of the map has drawn criticism for the artwork work on its cover – main to some to dub it the “Pube Map”.
London-based South Korean artist Do Ho Suh has overlaid threads of hair over the Tube map in an try to “trace familiar routes through embroidery” and show that not all passengers observe essentially the most rational routes.
But some transport fans declare the threads – the thirty seventh fee by Art on the Underground, a piece known as Routes/Roots: London – look extra like “drain hair”.
The first Tube map, by Harry Beck, was published in 1933 and used an “electrical wiring diagram” design to simplify the network slightly than basing it on “real life” above-ground geography.
TfL said the cover artwork on the pocket Tube map “created an embroidered facsimile” of the Tube map focusing on the routes that Suh habitually makes use of around his house and studio.
Suh said: “For over a decade, I have put my roots down in London and made it my home – both of my children were born here – so it is a privilege to work on TfL’s iconic Tube map.
“At heart, so much of my work is about the transportability of space, about what we carry with us as we move through the world, so I’ve loved working on an actual map and thinking about the gaps between the locations and complicating the neatness of the lines.”
Eleanor Pinfield, head of Art on the Underground, said: “Do Ho Suh’s new artwork centres on the part of London he travels most regularly, and in doing so, we delve into the personal stories of this mass-transit system.
“The curling threads that trail from each station envisage our commutes as swooping flows of colour, capturing the poetic nature of the quotidian journey.”