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St Pancras on film & TV

Yet to visit St Pancras International but find she looks familiar?

It’s quite likely that you have seen her before. A famous and celebrated London landmark, St Pancras International has starred in many a film and TV scene. Here’s a rundown of some of the station’s most memorable recent appearances.

FILMING ENQUIRIES

Find out about filming at St Pancras International, or contact Felicity.Jump@networkrail.co.uk

Give It A Year

From the producers of Love Actually and Bridget Jones’s Diary, the romantic comedy I Give It A Year (2013) is an ode to London, featuring many landmark locations in the capital including Carnaby Street, Regent Street and our very own St Pancras International. The Barlow Shed roof was the spectacular backdrop for the film’s finale – but we won’t spoil the ending!

Jab Tak Hai Jaan

Jab Tak Hai Jaan (2012), the Bollywood romantic drama and swan song of legendary director Yash Chopra, features St Pancras International as well as other top London landmarks including the Houses of Parliament, Borough Market and Trafalgar Square.

The Harry Potter Phenomenon

Our neighbour, Kings Cross, might have the edge over us when it comes to the Harry Potter films, but that did not stop us from making an appearance! Confirming our beauty, the exterior used in the films was actually the famous Neo-Gothic façade of the St Pancras Renaissance Hotel. Harry and Ron flew past St Pancras in the Weasley's Ford Anglia!

The St Pancras Renaissance Hotel features in numerous other films including Bridget Jones’s DiaryBatman BeginsShirley Valentine and The Secret Garden.

Parade’s End (BBC)

As an enduring symbol of the glamorous era of travel, St Pancras International works beautifully as the well-frequented station in this acclaimed BBC period drama series. Set over the First World War, Parade’s End (2012) stars Benedict Cumberbatch and Rebecca Hall.

The Bletchley Circle (ITV)

St Pancras International featured in the TV mystery drama series The Bletchley Circle (2012) – but not as we know it! Production built a period departure board to hide the Eurostar trains and return the station to 1952.