| North Kesteven
|London, Midland and Scottish Railway
|4 August 1846
|Opened as Thorpe
|1 October 1890
|Renamed as Thorpe-on-the-Hill
|7 February 1955
Thorpe on the Hill railway station was a station serving the village of Thorpe-on-the-Hill, Lincolnshire, England.
It was opened as Thorpe on 4 August 1846 by the Midland Railway when it opened the Nottingham to Lincoln Line. The station was located 10 miles 26 chains (16.6 km) from Newark Castle and 6 miles 30 chains (10.3 km) from Lincoln Central.
The station building was to the south of the two running lines on the east side of Station Road which was crossed by a level crossing, there were two platforms and a small goods yard to the north east able to accommodate most types of goods including live stock.
In 1850 the station was serviced by three stopping trains between Derby and Lincoln (Midland Railway) in each direction on each weekday with two services each way on Sundays.
The station was renamed to Thorpe on the Hill on 1 October 1890.
By 1922 the passenger service had increased slightly and there were six stopping trains in each direction between Nottingham and Lincoln (Midland Railway), with an extra one to Nottingham on Thursdays and Saturdays. There were still two trains each way on Sundays.
In 1947 the London, Midland and Scottish Railway service comprised six services in each direction to either Nottingham or Lincoln with one extra Saturday service through to Derby, there were three Sunday trains to Lincoln but only two back.
| Midland Railway
Newark to Grimsby
The station closed for passengers on 7 February 1955 and freight on 15 June 1964.
The line through the station site is still open.
The Great Northern Railway (GNR) was a British railway company incorporated in 1846 with the object of building a line from London to York. It quickly saw that seizing control of territory was key to development, and it acquired, or took leases of, many local railways, whether actually built or not. In so doing, it overextended itself financially.
Hough Green railway station is a railway station to the west of Widnes in Halton, Cheshire, England. It is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade listed building. The station is on the Liverpool–Warrington–Manchester line 10 miles 42 chains (16.9 km) east of Liverpool Lime Street and all trains serving it are operated by Northern Trains.
Amberley railway station is a railway station in West Sussex, England. It serves the village of Amberley, about half a mile away, and was opened by the London, Brighton and South Coast Railway. The Amberley Working Museum – a museum of industry – is accessed from the former station goods yard.
Beauly railway station is a railway station in the village of Beauly, in the Highland council area of Scotland. Located on the Far North Line, it is 10 miles 12 chains (16.3 km) down the line from Inverness, and it is the first intermediate station on the line, before reaching Muir of Ord. ScotRail, who manage the station, operate all services.
Pilling railway station served the villages of Pilling and Stake Pool in Lancashire, England.
Chesterfield Market Place railway station was a former railway station in the centre of the town of Chesterfield, Derbyshire, England.
The Oldham, Ashton and Guide Bridge Junction Railway (OA&GB) was a British railway company, which opened in 1861, connecting Oldham, Ashton and Guide Bridge. The company survived until it was nationalised in 1948.
Longton Bridge was a railway station on the West Lancashire Railway in England. It served the village of Longton.
Oldham Clegg Street railway station was the Oldham, Ashton-under-Lyne and Guide Bridge Junction Railway station that served the town of Oldham in northwest England, it had three associated goods stations.
For other stations named Ashton, see Ashton railway station (disambiguation)
Oldham Glodwick Road railway station opened on 1 November 1862 when the London and North Western Railway (L&NWR) revised the termination of the branch to Oldham from its main-line at Greenfield.
Lees railway station opened on 5 July 1856 at Lees, Lancashire, when the London and North Western Railway (L&NWR) opened the branch from Greenfield to Oldham.
Abington railway station was a station which served Abington, in the Scottish county of South Lanarkshire. It was served by local trains on what is now known as the West Coast Main Line. There is now no station convenient for Abington.
Shirebrook North railway station was a railway station serving the town of Shirebrook in Derbyshire, England. It was on the Lancashire, Derbyshire and East Coast Railway running from Chesterfield to Lincoln. The station was also on the former Shirebrook North to Nottingham Victoria Line and the Sheffield District Railway. The station has since been demolished and housing now occupies parts of the site with some stub rails nearby serving a train scrapper.
Muirkirk railway station was a railway station serving the village of Muirkirk, East Ayrshire, Scotland.
Dyserth railway station served the village of Dyserth, Flintshire, Wales. It was the southern terminus of the 2 miles 70 chains (4.6 km) Dyserth branch, most of which is now a public footpath. At its peak Dyserth had passengers in the thousands. In 1930 the line and station closed for passengers in the face of road competition. At one point fourteen trains a day had shuttled along the line. Although the station has long been demolished, a crane from the station has been installed at the end of the walk as a feature of historical interest, as have two pieces of track at Chapel Street.
Golborne South railway station was one of two stations serving the town of Golborne, to the south of Wigan.
Lowton railway station served the village named Town of Lowton to the east of Newton-le-Willows and south of Golborne.
Bamfurlong railway station served the village of Bamfurlong part of Abram, to the south of Wigan.
The Boston, Sleaford and Midland Counties Railway opened a railway line between Grantham and Boston, through Sleaford, England. It opened in two stages, in 1857 and 1859.