The railway architecture of the Châteaulin-Camaret line In total, the Châteaulin-Camaret line includes, in addition to the Châteaulin station, eight stations: Kerhillec (in Plomodiern), Plomodiern, Saint-Nic, Telgruc, Tal ar Groas, Crozon-Morgat , The Freight, Camaret. It also includes two stops (Perros Saint-Fiacre, Argol), some gatekeepers' houses (Brospel, Telgruc, Le Fret, Saint-Nic ...), two machine sheds, built near Crozon train stations and of Camaret, pumping stations and three (disappeared) tanks for the water supply of the locomotives in Saint-Nic, Crozon and Camaret.
The relief taken by the line did not require the construction of impressive structures such as tunnels and viaducts but that of bridges in stone or apron representative of the first quarter of the 20th century (double bridge Launay on the Aber at Telgruc, Kerloc'h bridge at Crozon, Perros bridge, Saint-Drigent bridge).
Each station forms an alignment consisting of a two-storey main building (accommodation of the stationmaster, travelers' room) adjoining a mercantile hall with overflowing roof. If the design of the buildings of the Châteaulin-Camaret line is identical to that of the other buildings of the Societe Generale des Railways Economiques (same number of rooms, same surface, same structure), the architectural style is original, inspired by the movement regionalist, in vogue in the first quarter of the 20th century.
The eccentric position of the line and its tourist vocation explains this aesthetic choice that contrasts with the other models created by the Company. The holiday homes of Morgat may have inspired the author of these stations, Julien Polti, architect of the state railways. The use of materials supposed to represent the "Breton style" is part of this regionalist movement: slate for the roof, light gray granite of the Aber-Ildut for the basements, the cornices, the frames of berries and the stones of sitting of the gables.
For the Crozon station serving the largest conurbation of the peninsula, an extra effort was made: the implementation of the walls is rubble hexagonal Armorican sandstone from the local basement. The large slope of the roof, the open gables, the high chimney stacks paired with the highly stylized openwork, the design of the openings inspired by the Art Nouveau aesthetic give these stations a unique character. This character also affects the discounts for machines Crozon and Camaret stations whose silhouettes evoke that of a locomotive.
Only the halts of Perros Saint-Fiacre and Argol are in line with the type in force on the Breton network with the use of red brick for the frames of the bays, corner chains and horizontal strips.