Oxford Canal (Duke's Cut)
The Oxford Canal (Duke's Cut) is a narrow canal and is part of the Oxford Canal (Southern Section). It runs for 6½ furlongs through 1 lock from Wolvercote Junction (where it joins the Oxford Canal (Southern Section - Main Line)) to Duke's Cut Junction (where it joins the River Thames (above Oxford)).
The maximum dimensions for a boat to be able to travel on the waterway are 72 feet long and 7 feet wide. The maximum headroom is 7 feet. The maximum draught is 4 feet and 5 inches.The navigational authority for this waterway is Canal & River Trust
Relevant publications — Waterway Travels:
Relevant publications — Waterway Maps:
Relevant publications — Waterway Guides:
- Collins Nicholson Waterways Guides No 1 - Grand Union, Oxford & the South East
- Pearson's Canal Companions: Oxford & Grand Union; Upper Thames
Relevant publications — Waterway Histories:
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Junction of Duke's Cut with Oxford Canal
|Wolvercote Junction Bridge No 232||a few yards||0 locks|
|Dukes Cut Railway Bridge||¼ furlongs||0 locks|
|Dukes Cut Lock
Railway Bridge over lock
|¼ furlongs||0 locks|
|Northern Bypass Bridge||¾ furlongs||1 lock|
|Bypass Reservoir Junction
Southern arm to to weir
|2 furlongs||1 lock|
|King's Lock Weir Entrance
Channel leading to the Weir - No Access
|5½ furlongs||1 lock|
|Duke's Cut Junction
Junction of the River Thames with Duke's Cut (access to the Oxford Canal)
|6½ furlongs||1 lock|
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Wikipedia has a page about Oxford Canal
The Oxford Canal is a 78-mile-long (126 km) narrow canal in central England linking Oxford with Coventry via Banbury and Rugby. It connects with the River Thames at Oxford, to the Grand Union Canal at the villages of Braunston and Napton-on-the-Hill, and to the Coventry Canal at Hawkesbury Junction in Bedworth just north of Coventry. The canal was once an important artery of trade between the English Midlands and London, and is now highly popular among pleasure boaters.
The Oxford Canal passes mainly through the Oxfordshire, Northamptonshire and Warwickshire countryside, and is often considered to be one of the most scenic canals in Britain. North of Napton-on-the-Hill, the canal forms part of the Warwickshire ring.