Nearest station to Burlington Arcade

Piccadilly Circus station

London Underground map from Transport for London
The nearest train station to Burlington Arcade is Piccadilly Circus
Piccadilly Circus is in fare zone 1 and connects with these Underground lines:

Bakerloo Line

Piccadilly Line

Check for delays on the Bakerloo and Piccadilly lines

Train fares from Piccadilly Circus

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Adult train fares in London
Piccadilly Circus is in fare zone 1 Cash Oyster & Contactless
Single Single Daily cap
Peak Off-peak Peak Off-peak
Zone 1 only £4.90 £2.40 £2.40 £7 £7
Zones 1-2 £4.90 £2.90 £2.40 £7 £7
Zones 1-3 £4.90 £3.30 £2.80 £8.20 £8.20
Zones 1-4 £5.90 £3.90 £2.80 £10.10 £10.10
Zones 1-5 £5.90 £4.70 £3.10 £12 £12
Zones 1-6 £6 £5.10 £3.10 £12.80 £12.80
Zones 1-7 £7.40 £5.60 £4 £14 £12.90
Zones 1-8 £8.50 £6.90 £4 £16.50 £12.90
Zones 1-9 £8.50 £7 £4.10 £18.30 £12.90
1-Day Weekly Monthly
Anytime Off-peak
Zones 1-4 £13.10 n/a £50.50 £194
Zones 1-6 £18.60 £13.10 £64.20 £246.60
Zones 1-9 £23.50 £13.90 £91.50 £351.40

Child fares? See our child train fares page

Anytime, peak and off-peak? For Oyster and contactless off-peak is outside the hours of 6.30-9.30 AM and 4-7 PM (Mon-Fri). For travelcards off-peak is any time after 9.30 AM (Mon-Fri). Weekends and public holidays are always off-peak. Fares are based on what time your journey begins

Journey planner

Plan your journey to Piccadilly Circus station from Earl’s Court, Euston, King’s Cross, Liverpool Street, London Bridge, Marylebone, Paddington, Victoria, Waterloo or any other Underground station:

Train journey to Burlington Arcade

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  • pearlyqueen – “Burlington arcade is filled with the kind of shops that you dare not go into. The shops are so small, no bigger than your bathroom, and the member of staff is usually sitting at a desk polishing their nails. I like shops where you can browse incognito. But posh shops always seem to be very small and as soon as you enter them the member of staff pounces on you to see if they can help.”
  • ronette – “Burlington arcade is great if you want to buy a hat, an umbrella, or a posh watch. Because that is the kind of shops that are there. They are all about the size of my bathroom and have no more than five items on display, and all the items cost ten times more than they should do. I can't afford to spend £80 on an umbrella, thank you very much!”
  • Craig – “[.] It's a bit risky walking down burlington arcade when you look like a loser with no money like me, because the burlington berties might chuck you out. They are supposed to stalk the mall kicking out the louts, but if truth be told they are just a couple of old guys in top hat and tails. They are supposed to enforce a load of dopey rules like "no whistling!", "no singing!" and "no holding an open umbrella!" but they are totally useless. If I was in charge I would sack them because when I was in there today a couple of kids Decided to tempt fate and whistle a few bars, but what did they do? Nothing. Nought. I was outraged! I thought they'd come charging down with machine guns blazing and blow the kids away, but they didn't even beat them up or nothing. I bet if I whistled a tune though, they'd lock me up for a week. That is the kind of luck I have. As for the shops, they are all posh and expensive. They are so expensive that even rich people can't afford to shop there -- that is how expensive they are. I saw a scarf on sale for 70 quid. No joke. For that kind of money I’d want it to double up as a jumper, or have a tv sewn into it, but it was just a little cotton scarf. It wasn't even wool! Only rich people would buy a scarf that's made out of cotton. Don't bother going in there for your groceries either. The only thing that they seem to sell are leather shoes, china teapots, wooden pipes and briefcases. They do a nice line in jewellery and perfume too. Most of them don't have prices on though, and that is how you know it's going to be expensive. When they don't have a piece of paper big enough to write all the noughts on, then alarm bells should ring in your head. I reckon the only thing I could have afforded to buy was a polish from the shoe-shine guy. He had ten different brushes and a lot of little bottles filled with smokey oils and ungents.”

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