List of stations of the Paris Métro


List of stations of the Paris Métro
Stations of the Paris Métro
Paris region public transport
Métro lines
Paris m 1 jms.svg Line 1 Paris m 7bis jms.svg Line 7bis
Paris m 2 jms.svg Line 2 Paris m 8 jms.svg Line 8
Paris m 3 jms.svg Line 3 Paris m 9 jms.svg Line 9
Paris m 3bis jms.svg Line 3bis Paris m 10 jms.svg Line 10
Paris m 4 jms.svg Line 4 Paris m 11 jms.svg Line 11
Paris m 5 jms.svg Line 5 Paris m 12 jms.svg Line 12
Paris m 6 jms.svg Line 6 Paris m 13 jms.svg Line 13
Paris m 7 jms.svg Line 7 Paris m 14 jms.svg Line 14
RER lines
Paris rer A jms.svg Line A D Line D
B Line B E Line E
C Line C
Suburban rail (Transilien)
Paris logo banlieu jms.svg Saint-Lazare Paris logo banlieu jms.svg Nord
[T] J L [T] H K
Paris logo banlieu jms.svg La Défense Paris logo banlieu jms.svg Est
[T] U [T] P
Paris logo banlieu jms.svg Montparnasse Paris logo banlieu jms.svg Lyon
[T] N [T] R
Airport shuttles
Paris logo orlyval jms.svg CDGVAL Paris logo orlyval jms.svg Orlyval
Bus
Paris logo bus jms.svg Bus (RATP) Paris logo noctilien jms.svg Noctilien
  Bus (Optile)  
Tramway
Paris tram 1 jms.svg Tramway T1 Paris tram 2 jms.svg Tramway T2
Paris tram 3 jms.svg Tramway T3 Paris tram 4 jms.svg Tramway T4
Other
Montmartre funicular

The following is a list of all stations of the Paris Métro, sorted by lines.

Contents

Introductory notes

RER and metro network mapped to a geographically accurate scale.
A train in the Palais Royal / Musée du Louvre station
  • Stations are often named after a square or a street, which, in turn, is named for something (or someone) else. Details given are usually of the latter.
  • A number of stations, such as Avron or Vaugirard, are named after Paris neighborhoods (though not necessarily located in them), whose names, in turn, usually go back to former villages or hamlets that have long since been incorporated into the city of Paris.
  • The use of double names, such as Reuilly - Diderot or Strasbourg — Saint-Denis, often goes back to two (or more) stations on separate lines that were originally named independently and became associated as interchange stations. For example, the station Marcadet - Poissonniers is an interchange station consisting of the original Marcadet on Line 4 and the original Poissonniers on Line 12. In many instances, however, the practice of double naming was extended to other stations, usually because these stations are located at the intersection of streets carrying these names. Examples include Alma - Marceau and Faidherbe - Chaligny.
  • Many stations have been renamed during the last century. There have been periods of history during which a significant number of stations were renamed. For example, once Germany declared war on France in 1914, it was decided to rename Berlin as Liège and Allemagne (French for "Germany") as Jaurès. The period during which the most stations were renamed was undoubtedly the post-World War II period - for example, Marboeuf at the center of the Champs-Élysées was renamed Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1946 and Aubervilliers-Villette was renamed Stalingrad the same year.
  • The RER-Métro hub at Châtelet - Les Halles is the largest underground subway station in the world.

Line 1

Ligne 1.gif

Line 1 consists of 25 stations, including 13 in transit to 11 other metro lines, 4 RER lines, one tramway line, two Transilien networks and 1 national railway stations.

Station Connections Opened Observations
La Défense — Grande Arche RER A
Tramway 2
Transilien Saint-Lazare
1 April 1992 Underneath the Grande Arche in La Défense
Esplanade de la Défense 1 April 1992 In La Défense
Pont de Neuilly 29 April 1937
Les Sablons 29 April 1937
Porte Maillot RER C 19 July 1900 (original)
15 November 1936 (current)
Argentine 1 September 1900 named after Argentina; formerly named Obligado, after the battle of Vuelta de Obligado
Charles de Gaulle — Étoile Lines 2 and 6
RER A
at Place Charles de Gaulle / Place de l'Étoile
George V 13 August 1900 at the intersection of the Champs-Élysées and Avenue George V
Franklin D. Roosevelt Line 9 19 July 1900 at the Rond Points des Champs Élysées, at the intersection of the Champs-Élysées and Avenue Franklin D. Roosevelt
Champs-Élysées — Clemenceau Line 13 19 July 1900 At the Place Clemenceau on the Champs-Élysées
Concorde Lines 8 and 12 13 August 1900 near Place de la Concorde
Tuileries 19 July 1900 near the Tuileries Gardens
Palais Royal - Musée du Louvre Line 7 19 July 1900 near the Palais Royal and the main entrance to the Louvre
Until the 1990s its name was Palais Royal; it was renamed when a new access was built from the station to the underground portions of the redeveloped Louvre museum.
Louvre — Rivoli 13 August 1900 At the Rue du Louvre and the Rue de Rivoli, itself named after the Battle of Rivoli; formerly named Louvre (but many tourists were going out there willing to go to the museum)
Châtelet Lines 4, 7, 11 and 14
RER A, B and D
19 July 1900 near place du Châtelet
Hôtel de Ville Line 11 19 July 1900 at the Hôtel de Ville
Saint-Paul 6 August 1900 in the Marais neighborhood
Bastille Lines 5 and 8 19 July 1900 at Place de la Bastille near the former location of the Bastille
Gare de Lyon Line 14
RER A and D
Transilien Lyon
Gare de Lyon (national railways)
19 July 1900 a train station for trains going south-east (the general direction of the city of Lyon)
Reuilly — Diderot Line 8 13 August 1900 named after Denis Diderot
Nation Lines 2, 6 and 9
RER A
19 July 1900
Porte de Vincennes at the border between Paris and Vincennes 19 July 1900
Saint-Mandé - Tourelles 24 March 1934 located in the municipality of Saint-Mandé; formerly named Tourelles
Bérault 24 March 1934
Château de Vincennes 24 March 1934 near the castle of the same name

Line 2

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Line 2 consists of 25 stations, including 11 in transit to 11 other metro lines, 4 RER lines, one Transilien network and one national railway station.

Station Connections Opened observations
Porte Dauphine 23 December 1900
Victor Hugo 13 December 1900 named after Victor Hugo
Charles de Gaulle — Étoile Lines 1 and 6
RER A
13 December 1900 named after Charles de Gaulle and Place de l'Étoile
Ternes 7 December 1902
Courcelles 7 December 1902
Monceau 7 December 1902
Villiers Line 3 21 January 1903
Rome 7 December 1902 named after Rome
Place de Clichy Line 13 7 December 1902
Blanche 21 December 1902
Pigalle Line 12 7 December 1902 named after Jean-Baptiste Pigalle
Anvers 7 December 1902 French name for Antwerp (city). Only station on line not built at site of gate in Wall of the Farmers-General
Barbès — Rochechouart Line 4 31 January 1903 named after Armand Barbès and abbess Marguerite de Rochechouart
La Chapelle RER B, D and E
Transilien Nord
Gare du Nord (national railways)
31 January 1903
Stalingrad Lines 5 and 7 31 January 1903 named after the Battle of Stalingrad
Jaurès Lines 5 and 7bis 23 February 1903 named after Jean Jaurès since 1914
formerly named Allemagne, which is French for Germany
Colonel Fabien 31 January 1903 named after Colonel Fabien
Belleville Line 11 31 January 1903
Couronnes 31 January 1903
Ménilmontant 31 January 1903
Père Lachaise Line 3 31 January 1903 near the Père Lachaise cemetery
Philippe Auguste 31 January 1903 named after Philip II of France
Alexandre Dumas 31 January 1903 named after Alexandre Dumas, père
Avron 2 April 1903
Nation Lines 1, 6 and 9
RER A
2 April 1903

Line 3

Ligne 3.gif


Station Connections observations
Pont de Levallois — Bécon
Anatole France named after Anatole France
Louise Michel named after Louise Michel (Before 1946, this station was named Vallier)
Porte de Champerret
Pereire RER C
Wagram named after Battle of Wagram
Malesherbes named after Guillaume-Chrétien de Lamoignon de Malesherbes
Villiers Line 2
Europe named after Europe
Saint-Lazare Lines 9, 12, 13 and 14
RER E
Transilien Saint-Lazare
Gare Saint-Lazare (national railways)
Havre — Caumartin Line 9
RER A
Opéra Lines 7 and 8
RER A
Quatre-Septembre 4 September 1870 - deposing of Emperor Napoléon III, declaration of the Third Republic
Bourse near the Paris Bourse
Sentier
Réaumur — Sébastopol Line 4 named after René Antoine Ferchault de Réaumur and the Siege of Sevastopol)
Arts et Métiers Line 11
Temple
République Lines 5, 8, 9 and 11
Parmentier named after Antoine-Augustin Parmentier
Rue Saint-Maur
Père Lachaise Line 2 near the Père Lachaise cemetery
Gambetta Line 3bis named after Léon Gambetta
Porte de Bagnolet
Gallieni named after Joseph Gallieni

Line 3bis

Ligne 3bis.gif

Line 3bis consists of 4 stations, including 2 in transit to 2 other metro lines. Stations are listed beginning at the southern terminus:

      Station Arrondissements Connections[1]
  o   Gambetta 20th  (M) (3)
  o   Pelleport 20th
  o   Saint-Fargeau 20th
  o   Porte des Lilas 19th, 20th  (M) (11)

(Stations in bold serve as the departure or terminus of the line)

Line 4

Ligne 4.gif

Line 4 consists of 26 stations, including 13 in transit to 13 other metro lines, 5 RER lines, 3 Transilien networks and 3 national railway stations.

Station Connections Opened Observations
Porte de Clignancourt 21 April 1908
Simplon 21 April 1908
Marcadet — Poissonniers Line 12 21 April 1908
Château Rouge 21 April 1908
Barbès — Rochechouart Line 2 21 April 1908 named after Armand Barbès and abbess Marguerite de Rochechouart
Gare du Nord Line 5
RER B, D and E
Transilien Nord
Gare du Nord (national railways)
21 April 1908
Gare de l'Est Lines 5, 7
Transilien Est
Gare de l'Est (national railways)
21 April 1908
Château d'Eau 21 April 1908
Strasbourg — Saint-Denis Lines 8, 9 21 April 1908 named after Strasbourg
Réaumur — Sébastopol Line 3 21 April 1908 named after René Antoine Ferchault de Réaumur and Sevastopol
Étienne Marcel 21 April 1908
Les Halles RER A, B and D 21 April 1908 (rebuilt 3 October 1977) near Les Halles
Châtelet Lines 1, 7, 11 and 14
RER A, B and D
21 April 1908 named after place du Châtelet
Cité 9 January 1910 located on the Île de la Cité
Saint-Michel RER B and C 9 January 1910
Odéon Line 10 9 January 1910
Saint-Germain-des-Prés 9 January 1910
Saint-Sulpice 9 January 1910
Saint-Placide 9 January 1910
Montparnasse — Bienvenüe Lines 6, 12 and 13
Transilien Montparnasse
Gare Montparnasse (national railways)
9 January 1910 in Montparnasse area, and named after Fulgence Bienvenüe
Vavin 9 January 1910
Raspail Line 6 30 October 1909
Denfert-Rochereau Line 6
RER B
30 October 1909 named after Pierre Philippe Denfert-Rochereau
Mouton-Duvernet 30 October 1909
Alésia 30 October 1909 named after the Battle of Alesia
Porte d'Orléans 30 October 1909

Line 5

Ligne 5.gif

Line 5 consists of 22 stations, including 10 in transit to 11 other metro lines, four RER lines, one tramway line, two Transilien networks and three national railway stations.

Station Connections Observations
Bobigny — Pablo Picasso tramway 1 named after Pablo Picasso
Bobigny — Pantin — Raymond Queneau named after Raymond Queneau
Église de Pantin
Hoche named after Louis Lazare Hoche
Porte de Pantin
Ourcq
Laumière
Jaurès Lines 2 and 7bis named after Jean Jaurès
Stalingrad Lines 2 and 7 named after the Battle of Stalingrad
Gare du Nord Lines 4
RER B, D and E
Transilien Nord
Gare du Nord (national railways)
Gare de l'Est Lines 4 and 7
Transilien Est
Gare de l'Est (national railways)
Jacques Bonsergent
République Lines 3, 8, 9 and 11
Oberkampf Line 9 named after Christophe-Philippe Oberkampf
Richard-Lenoir
Bréguet — Sabin
Bastille Lines 1 and 8 near the former location of the Bastille
Quai de la Rapée
Gare d'Austerlitz Line 10
RER C
Gare d'Austerlitz
named after the Battle of Austerlitz; formerly named Gare d'Orléans - Austerlitz
Saint-Marcel
Campo Formio named after the Treaty of Campo Formio
Place d'Italie Lines 6 and 7 named after the Napoleonic military campaign in Italy

Line 6

Ligne 6.gif

Line 6 consists of 28 stations, including 11 in transit to 11 other metro lines, three RER lines, one Transilien network and two national railway stations.

Station Connections Observations
Charles de Gaulle — Étoile Lines 1 and 2
RER A
named after Charles de Gaulle and Place de l'Étoile
Kléber named after Jean Baptiste Kléber
Boissière
Trocadéro Line 9 named after the Battle of Trocadero
Passy
Bir-Hakeim RER C named after the Battle of Bir Hakeim
Dupleix named after Joseph François Dupleix
La Motte-Picquet — Grenelle Lines 8 and 10 named after Toussaint-Guillaume Picquet de la Motte and the quartier of Grenelle
Cambronne named after Pierre Cambronne
Sèvres — Lecourbe
Pasteur Line 12 named after Louis Pasteur
Montparnasse — Bienvenüe Lines 4, 12 and 13
Transilien Montparnasse
Gare Montparnasse (national railways)
in Montparnasse area, and named after Fulgence Bienvenüe
Edgar Quinet after the French historian Edgar Quinet
Raspail Line 4 named after François-Vincent Raspail
Denfert-Rochereau Line 4
RER B
named after Pierre Philippe Denfert-Rochereau
Saint-Jacques
Glacière
Corvisart
Place d'Italie Lines 5 and 7 named after the Napoleonic military campaign in Italy
Nationale
Chevaleret
Quai de la Gare
Bercy Line 14
Gare de Bercy
Dugommier
Daumesnil Line 8 named after general Pierre Yrieix Daumesnil
Bel-Air
Picpus also named Courteline, after Georges Courteline
Nation Lines 1, 2 and 9
RER A

Line 7

Ligne 7.gif

Line 7 consists of 38 stations, including 11 in transit to 12 other metro lines, three RER lines, one tramway line, one Transilien network and one national railway station.

Common Branch
Station Connections Observations
La Courneuve — 8 Mai 1945 tramway 1
Fort d'Aubervilliers
Aubervilliers — Pantin — Quatre Chemins
Porte de la Villette
Corentin Cariou
Crimée named after the War of Crimea
Riquet named after Pierre Paul Riquet
Stalingrad Lines 2 and 5 named after the Battle of Stalingrad
Louis Blanc Line 7bis named after Louis Blanc
Château-Landon
Gare de l'Est Lines 4 and 5
Transilien Est
Gare de l'Est (national railways)
Poissonnière
Cadet
Le Peletier
Chaussée d'Antin — La Fayette Line 9 named after Marquis de la Fayette; formerly named Chaussée d'Antin
Opéra Lines 3 and 8
RER A
Pyramides Line 14 named after Battle of the Pyramids
Palais Royal — Musée du Louvre Line 1 near the Louvre
Pont Neuf
Châtelet Lines 1, 4, 11 and 14
RER A, B and D
named after Place du Châtelet
Pont Marie
Sully — Morland
Jussieu Line 10 named after Antoine Laurent de Jussieu
Place Monge named after Gaspard Monge
Censier — Daubenton named after Louis-Jean-Marie Daubenton
Les Gobelins named after the Gobelins manufactory
Place d'Italie Lines 5 and 6 named after the Napoleonic military campaign in Italy
Tolbiac named after the Battle of Tolbiac
Maison Blanche
Southeast Branch Southern Branch
Station Connections Observations Station Connections Observations
Porte d'Italie Le Kremlin-Bicêtre
Porte de Choisy Villejuif — Léo Lagrange
Porte d'Ivry Villejuif — Paul Vaillant-Couturier
Pierre et Marie Curie renamed on 31 January 2007, after renovation Villejuif — Louis Aragon
Mairie d'Ivry

Line 7bis

Ligne 7bis.gif

Line 7bis consists of 8 stations, including three in transit to four other metro lines.

Station Connections Observations
Louis Blanc Line 7
Jaurès Lines 2 and 5 named after Jean Jaurès
Bolivar named after Simón Bolívar
Buttes Chaumont near the Parc des Buttes Chaumont
Botzaris
Place des Fêtes Line 11
Danube named after the Danube River
Pré Saint-Gervais

Line 8

Paris Metro Ligne 8.svg

Line 8 consists of 37 stations, including 13 in transit to 12 other metro lines and two RER lines.

Station Municipality / Arrondissement Connections Observations
Balard 15th Tramway T3 Named after French chemist Antoine Jérôme Balard
Lourmel 15th
Boucicaut 15th
Félix Faure 15th Named after 7th President of the French Republic Félix Faure
Commerce 15th
La Motte-Picquet — Grenelle 15th Lines 6 and 10 Named after French 18th Century admiral Toussaint-Guillaume Picquet de la Motte and the quartier of Grenelle
École Militaire 7th Near École Militaire
La Tour-Maubourg 7th
Invalides 7th Line 13
RER C
Near Les Invalides
Concorde 1st, 8th Lines 1 and 12 Near the Place de la Concorde
Madeleine 8th Lines 12 and 14 Near the Église de la Madeleine
Opéra 2nd, 9th Lines 3 and 7
RER A and E
Located near the Opéra Garnier
Richelieu — Drouot 2nd, 9th Line 9 Named after Louis XIII of France 1st minister Cardinal Richelieu and Napoleon's general Antoine Drouot.
Grands Boulevards 2nd, 9th Line 9 Formerly named Rue Montmartre but that was creating confusion with Montmartre
Bonne Nouvelle 2nd, 9th, 10th Line 9 Named after nearby church Notre-Dame de Bonne-Nouvelle (Our Lady of the Good News)
Strasbourg — Saint-Denis 2nd, 3rd, 10th Lines 4 and 9 Named after streets that refer to the French city Strasbourg and 1st bishop of Paris Saint-Denis
République 3rd, 10th, 11th Lines 3, 5, 9 and 11 The station is located under Place de la République
Filles du Calvaire 3rd, 11th Means Daughters of Calvary, named after the old convent of this order.
Saint-Sébastien — Froissart 3rd, 11th Named after the streets that refer to Saint Sebastian and 14th century poet and writer Jean Froissart.
Chemin Vert 3rd, 11th
Bastille 4th, 11th, 12th Lines 1 and 5 Under the Place de la Bastille, near the former location of the Bastille
Ledru-Rollin 4th, 11th, 12th Named after the avenue of 19th century lawyer Alexandre Auguste Ledru-Rollin
Faidherbe — Chaligny 11th, 12th Nmed after streets, 19th century General Louis Faidherbe, and Chaligny family of metal-founders.
Reuilly — Diderot 12th Line 1 Named after 18th century philosoph Denis Diderot
Montgallet 12th
Daumesnil 12th Line 6 Named after general Pierre Yrieix Daumesnil
Michel Bizot 12th Named after general Michel Bizot fr:Michel Bizot
Porte Dorée 12th
Porte de Charenton 12th
Liberté Charenton-le-Pont
Charenton — Écoles Charenton-le-Pont
École Vétérinaire de Maisons-Alfort Maisons-Alfort
Maisons-Alfort — Stade Maisons-Alfort
Maisons-Alfort — Les Juilliottes Maisons-Alfort
Créteil — L'Échat Créteil
Créteil — Université Créteil
Créteil — Préfecture Créteil
Pointe du Lac Créteil

Line 9

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Line 9 consists of 37 stations, including 15 in transit to 13 other metro lines, three RER lines, one Transilien network and one national railway station.

Station Connections Observations
Pont de Sèvres named after Sèvres
Billancourt named after Boulogne-Billancourt
Marcel Sembat
Porte de Saint-Cloud
Exelmans named after Rémi Joseph Isidore Exelmans
Michel-Ange — Molitor Line 10 named after Michelangelo
Michel-Ange — Auteuil Line 10
Jasmin
Ranelagh
La Muette RER C
Rue de la Pompe
Trocadéro Line 6
Iéna named after the Battle of Jena
Alma — Marceau named after the Battle of Alma and François Séverin Marceau-Desgraviers
Franklin D. Roosevelt Line 1 named after Franklin D. Roosevelt
Saint-Philippe du Roule
Miromesnil Line 13
Saint-Augustin Lines 12, 13 and 14
RER E
Transilien Saint-Lazare
Gare Saint-Lazare (national railways)
Havre — Caumartin Line 3
RER A and E
Chaussée d'Antin — La Fayette Line 7 named after Marquis de la Fayette; formerly named Chaussée d'Antin
Richelieu — Drouot Line 8 named after Cardinal Richelieu and Antoine Drouot
Grands Boulevards Line 8 formerly named Rue Montmartre but tourists were going out there thinking they were arrived to Montmartre
Bonne Nouvelle Line 8
Strasbourg — Saint-Denis Lines 4 and 8 named after Strasbourg
République Lines 3, 5, 8 and 11
Oberkampf Line 5 named after Christophe-Philippe Oberkampf
Saint-Ambroise
Voltaire named after Voltaire
Charonne
Rue des Boulets
Nation Lines 1, 2 and 6
RER A
Buzenval
Maraîchers
Porte de Montreuil
Robespierre named after Maximilien Robespierre
Croix de Chavaux
Mairie de Montreuil

Line 10

Ligne 10.gif

Line 10 consists of 23 stations, including eight in transit to eight other metro lines, two RER lines and one national railway station.

Common Branch
Station Connections Observations
Boulogne — Pont de Saint-Cloud named after Boulogne-Billancourt
Boulogne — Jean Jaurès named after Jean Jaurès
Eastbound ↓ Westbound ↑
Station Connections Observations Station Connections Observations
Michel-Ange — Molitor Line 9 named after Michelangelo Porte d'Auteuil
Chardon Lagache Michel-Ange — Auteuil Line 9
Mirabeau named after Honoré Mirabeau Église d'Auteuil
Common Branch
Javel — André Citroën
Charles Michels
Avenue Émile Zola named after Emile Zola
La Motte-Picquet — Grenelle Lines 6 and 8 named after Toussaint-Guillaume Picquet de la Motte and the quartier of Grenelle
Ségur named after Philippe Henri, marquis de Ségur
Duroc Line 13 named after Geraud Duroc
Vaneau
Sèvres — Babylone Line 12 named after Sèvres and Babylon
Mabillon named after Jean Mabillon
Odéon Line 4
Cluny — La Sorbonne RER B and C named after Cluny and the Sorbonne University; formerly named Cluny
Maubert — Mutualité
Cardinal Lemoine
Jussieu Line 7 named after Antoine Laurent de Jussieu
Gare d'Austerlitz Line 5
RER C
Gare d'Austerlitz (national railways)
named after the Battle of Austerlitz; formerly named Gare d'Orléans - Austerlitz

Line 11

Ligne 11.gif

Line 11 consists of 13 stations, including 7 in transit to 11 other metro lines and 3 RER lines.

Station Connections observations
Mairie des Lilas
Porte des Lilas Line 3bis
Télégraphe near the location of one of Claude Chappe's first optical telegraph towers
Place des Fêtes Line 7bis
Jourdain named after the Jordan River
Pyrénées named after the Pyrenees
Belleville Line 2
Goncourt named after the Goncourt brothers
République Lines 3, 5, 8 and 9
Arts et Métiers Line 3
Rambuteau
Hôtel de Ville Line 1 name after the Hôtel de Ville
Châtelet - Avenue Victoria Line 1, 4, 7 and 14
RER A, B and D
named after Place du Châtelet

Line 12

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Line 12 consists of 28 stations, including eight in transit to ten other metro lines, one RER line, two Transilien networks and two national railway stations.

Station Connections observations
Porte de la Chapelle
Marx Dormoy
Marcadet — Poissonniers Line 4
Jules Joffrin named after Jules François Alexandre Joffrin
Lamarck — Caulaincourt named after Jean-Baptiste Lamarck and Armand Augustin Louis de Caulaincourt
Abbesses
Pigalle Line 2 named after Jean-Baptiste Pigalle
Saint-Georges named after Saint George
Notre-Dame-de-Lorette named after Our Lady of Loreto
Trinité — d'Estienne d'Orves formerly named Trinité
Saint-Lazare Lines 3, 9, 13 and 14
RER E
Transilien Sainte-Lazare
Gare Saint-Lazare (national railways)
Madeleine Lines 8 and 14 near the Église de la Madeleine
Concorde Lines 1 and 8 near the Place de la Concorde
Assemblée Nationale near the French National Assembly building; formerly named Chambre des Députés
Solférino named after the Battle of Solférino
Rue du Bac
Sèvres — Babylone Line 10 named after Sèvres and Babylon
Rennes named after Rennes
Notre-Dame-des-Champs
Montparnasse — Bienvenüe Lines 4, 6, 13
Transilien Montparnasse
Gare Montparnasse (national railways)
in Montparnasse area, and named after Fulgence Bienvenüe
Falguière named after Alexandre Falguière
Pasteur Line 6 named after Louis Pasteur
Volontaires
Vaugirard
Convention
Porte de Versailles named after Versailles
Corentin Celton
Mairie d'Issy

Line 13

Map of Paris metro line 13.svg

line 13 consists of 32 stations, including nine in transit to ten other metro lines, two RER lines, one tramway line, two Transilien networks and two national railway stations.

Northwest Branch Northern Branch
Station Connections Observations Station Connections Observations
Saint-Denis - Université
Basilique de Saint-Denis tramway 1 near the Saint Denis Basilica
Asnières - Gennevilliers - Les Courtilles Saint-Denis - Porte de Paris
Les Agnettes Carrefour Pleyel near the Tour Pleyel
Gabriel Péri Mairie de Saint-Ouen
Mairie de Clichy Garibaldi named after Giuseppe Garibaldi
Porte de Clichy RER C Porte de Saint-Ouen
Brochant Guy Môquet
Common Branch
Station Connections Observations
La Fourche
Place de Clichy Line 2
Liège named after Liège (city) since 1914 ; formerly named Berlin
Saint-Lazare Lines 3, 9, 12 and 14
RER E
Transilien Saint-Lazare
Gare Saint-Lazare (national railways)
Miromesnil Line 9
Champs-Élysées — Clemenceau Line 1 near the Champs-Élysées and named after Georges Clemenceau
Invalides Line 8 near Les Invalides
Varenne
Saint-François-Xavier named after Francis Xavier
Duroc Line 10
Montparnasse — Bienvenüe Lines 4, 6 and 12
Transilien Montparnasse
Gare Montparnasse (national railways)
in Montparnasse area, and named after Fulgence Bienvenüe
Gaîté
Pernety
Plaisance
Porte de Vanves
Malakoff — Plateau de Vanves
Malakoff — Rue Étienne Dolet named after Étienne Dolet
Châtillon — Montrouge

Line 14

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Line 14 consists of nine stations, including seven transfers to ten other metro lines, four RER lines, two Transilien networks and three national railway stations.

Station Connections Opened observations
Saint-Lazare Lines 3, 9, 12, 13
RER E
Transilien Saint-Lazare
Gare Saint-Lazare (national railways)
16 December 2003
Madeleine Lines 8 and 12 15 October 1998 near the Église de la Madeleine
Pyramides Line 7 15 October 1998 named after Battle of the Pyramids
Châtelet Lines 1, 4, 7 and 11
RER A, B and D
15 October 1998 named after Place du Châtelet
Gare de Lyon Line 1
RER A and D
Transilien Lyon
Gare de Lyon (national railways)
15 October 1998 named after railway station to Lyon
Bercy Line 6
Gare de Bercy (national railways)
15 October 1998
Cour Saint-Émilion 15 October 1998 First entirely new metro station to be built in decades in Paris
Bibliothèque François Mitterrand RER C 15 October 1998 named after François Mitterrand
Olympiades 26 June 2007 named after Les Olympiades

Gallery

Notes

  1. ^ In order to simplify the table, only connections with rail transport (subways, trains, trams, etc.) and connections that are tightly connected with the line are displayed. Other connections (notably bus lines) are given in each station's article.

External links


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