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Euston arch was a doric propylaeum, designed by the english architect Philip Hardwick who was inspired by the Roman architecture. This arch was built in 1837 and was a fine example of neoclassical 19th century architecture with 20 m high and 13 m deep. It was the main gateway for the Euston station in London and was considered one of the most important railway monuments in UK. In 1870 the word “EUSTON” was carved in the architrave and soon afterwards, in 1880, one of the lodges was demolished to make way for offices. After its demolition in 1961 only the gates survived.