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Église de Pantin (Paris Métro)
This station was the terminus of Line 5 from 1942 to 1985. As a result, there are four tracks and a scissors crossover just east of the station; two are used to reverse the direction of trains.
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Close places of interest
Hoche (Paris Métro) (0.8 km)Hoche is a station of the Paris Métro, serving Line 5. The name refers to the rue Hoche, named for the 18th-century general Lazare Hoche.
Bobigny – Pantin – Raymond Queneau (Paris Métro) (0.89 km)Bobigny — Pantin — Raymond Queneau is a station of the Paris Métro, serving Line 5. The name refers to the communes of Bobigny and Pantin, and to the rue Raymond Queneau. Raymond Queneau, a 20th-century French author and member of the Oulipo group, makes a singularly appropriate name as his most famous works are Zazie dans le métro and Exercices de style, which is set on a bus.
Pantin (Paris RER) (1.04 km)Pantin is a railway station in the French commune of Pantin (Department: Seine-Saint-Denis). It is situated on the Paris–Mulhouse railway. Services Pantin station has been open as an RER station since 1999. It is currently served by line E RER trains on the lines from Paris to Villiers-sur-Marne and Chelles-Gournay.
Zénith de Paris (1.46 km)The Zénith de Paris, known as Le Zénith, is a concert arena in Paris, located in the Parc de la Villette in the 19th arrondissement on the edge of the Canal de l'Ourcq. Its ability to seat approximately 6,300 people makes it one of the largest venues in Paris. The closest métro and RER stations are Porte de la Villette, Porte de Pantin, and Pantin. History The Zénith de Paris was built in 1983 to replace the Hippodrome de Pantin, a circus big-top which had become the main venue for touring rock bands visiting Paris (after the closing of the Pavillon de Paris).
Pavillon de Paris (1.47 km)The Pavillon de Paris was a large concert space in Paris, France, located near the Porte de Pantin Métro stop, on the northern edge of the city. With a seated capacity of approximately 10,000 spectators, the Pavillon was the city's largest indoor music arena throughout its brief operating history from September 1975 until 1980. The Pavillon was opened as a music venue at the initiative of KCP (Koski-Cauchoix Productions), who had previously struggled to present rock concerts in smaller, less suitable venues, most notably the Palais des Sports de Paris.
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