Trains from Batu Gajah to Kuala Lumpur

The journey by train from Batu Gajah to Kuala Lumpur takes around 2 hours 20 minutes with frequent train services operating from early in the morning until the mid evening time.

Train Times from Batu Gajah to Kuala Lumpur

There are 16 direct train services a day from Batu Gajah to Kuala Lumpur.

TrainBatu GajahKuala LumpurService
905105:2407:46ETS Silver
910308:1710:35ETS Platinum
902508:5811:17ETS Gold
937109:5712:17ETS Platinum
922110:4213:01ETS Gold
902712:1314:32ETS Gold
920112:5315:05ETS Platinum
902914:3817:00ETS Gold
917315:0717:20ETS Platinum
903115:5318:15ETS Gold
920316:5319:09ETS Platinum
910717:5720:09ETS Platinum
927518:2720:44ETS Platinum
942519:1421:40ETS Gold
903719:3321:52ETS Gold
912720.4122:56ETS Gold

Train Tickets from Batu Gajah to Kuala Lumpur

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

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Batu Gajah Railway Station

Batu Gajah Railway Station is 5.9 km by road from Kellie’s Castle.

Google Map of Batu Gajah Railway Station

Kuala Lumpur Sentral Station

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

Google Map of KL Sentral Station

National Mosque in Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur’s Masjid Negara Malaysia, or National Mosque, is a large concrete building completed in 1965. The modernist design reflected the aspirations of the newly independent Federation of Malaysia, which later became Malaysia, to break from it past as a British colony and to forge a new forward looking identity. The mosque is located near the Kuala Lumpur’s old main railway station which is classic example of British colonial architecture, which its distinctive Indo-Saracenic turrets blending Mughal and Moorish design styles but with little reference to Malay culture or architecture. The decision to build the National Mosque so close to this iconic colonial era building is as striking as the architectural contrast between the two buildings.

Prayer Hall at the National Mosque in Kuala Lumpur
Prayer Hall at the National Mosque in Kuala Lumpur

The National Mosque is built primarily of concrete using the same engineering techniques that were being employed in Western Europe and North America. The look of the building has been softened since construction with the introduction of embellishments such as coloured tiling, but the original building had much the same brutal industrial appearance that was a distinctive feature of modernist architecture in the West. Modernism, however, was also combined with Muslim architectural forms and references to Malay culture. The roof is shaped like a 16 pointed star, there is a 73 metre tall minaret, the galleries around the main prayer hall have clusters of columns reminiscent of a coconut grove, and the series of pools and fountains outside are intended to a be a reference to the peninsula’s heavy monsoon season.

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