Taiping to Kuala Lumpur Trains

The journey by train from Taiping to Kuala Lumpur takes around 3 hours 30 minutes and train services depart through out the day from 06:11 until 19:29.

Train Times to Kuala Lumpur


There are currently 6 direct train services a day from Taiping to Kuala Lumpur.

TrainTaipingKuala LumpurService
932108:2611:59ETS Gold
917314:0717:30ETS Platinum
920315:5819:20ETS Platinum
910716:5720:17ETS Platinum
927517:5321:26ETS Platinum
942518:2021:54ETS Gold

Train Tickets to Kuala Lumpur


Use the Search Box below to buy your train tickets from Taiping to Kuala Lumpur.

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Taiping Railway Station


Taiping train station is 1.6 km by road from Kompleks Terminal Kumpulan Bas Taiping.

Kuala Lumpur Sentral Station


KL Sentral Station is the main railway station in Kuala Lumpur.

About the Jamek Mosque in Kuala Lumpur


The Jamek Mosque, or Sultan Abdul Samad Jamek Mosque, is the oldest major mosque in Kuala Lumpur opened in 1909. Until the opening of the Masjid Negara Malaysia in 1965, which is the Malaysian National Mosque in Kuala Lumpur, the Jamek Mosque was the major mosque in Kuala Lumpur. The location of the Jamek Mosque is significant in two respects. Firstly, it is located near to Merdeka Square which at the time was the centre of colonial government on the mainland of the Malay peninsula. Secondly, the mosque is located at confluence of the Gombak and Klang Rivers.

Jamek Mosque in Kuala Lumpur
Jamek Mosque in Kuala Lumpur

The Jamek Mosque has an unusual design, distinctly unlike traditional South East Asian architecture, combining onion shaped domes typically associated with Moorish architecture and minarets reminiscent of those common in India’s Mughal architecture, combined with a colouring scheme of alternating bands of white and red. The architect for the Jamek Mosque was an Englishman named Arthur Benison Hubback who was notable for designing a wide range of buildings in Malaysia. The style of architecture he used alternated between Edwardian Neo-Baroque, for example the train station and High Court buildings in Ipoh, and the ‘Indo-Saracenic’ architectural style widely used throughout  Britain colonies in Asia in the design of public buildings. The mix of North African and Indian architecture is bizarre, but it is also beautiful and speaks volumes about Britain’s aspirations to unify the colonies in its empire culturally as well politically taking the architectural style of one colony and introducing it into another.

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