Danube (Paris Métro)

The maps and pictures further below show data about Danube (Paris Métro). Danube is a station of the Paris Métro serving Line 7bis (westbound only).

The station was opened as part of a branch of line 7 from Louis Blanc to Pré Saint-Gervais on 18 January 1911. The station is built in weak ground as it was formerly a mine, where gypsum was extracted from three layers for export to the United States. It is built with arches over each of the tracks to strengthen the station box, which are supported by 220 piers, 2.5 metres in diameter, with a cumulative height of 5,500 metres. On 3 December 1967 this branch was separated from line 7, becoming line 7bis.

It is named after the Place du Danube, named after the Danube River. This street was renamed the Place de Rhin-et-Danube in 1952, adding a reference to the Rhine.

Station layout

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Weather (France)

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Close places of interest

Pré Saint-Gervais (Paris Métro) (0.39 km)

Pré Saint-Gervais is a station of the Paris Métro, the eastern terminus (actually the far end of the terminal loop) of Line 7bis, in the 19th arrondissement. The station was opened on 18 January 1911 as a branch of line 7 from Louis Blanc to Pré Saint-Gervais on 18 January 1911. On 3 December 1967 this branch was separated from line 7, becoming line 7bis. It is named after the district of Pré-Saint-Gervais, which was part of the commune of Le Pré-Saint-Gervais before it was absorbed into Paris in 1860. Le Pré-Saint-Gervais is named after a chapel dedicated to Saint Gervasius.

Botzaris (Paris Métro) (0.52 km)

Botzaris is a station on the Paris Métro, serving Line 7bis in the 19th arrondissement, named after Markos Botsaris, a hero of the Greek War of Independence. East of this station Line 7bis becomes a unidirectional loop. The station was opened on 18 January 1911 with the opening of the line that it is on as a branch of line 7 from Louis Blanc to Pré Saint-Gervais. Because the station is built in a backfilled quarry, it was built with arches over each of the tracks to strengthen the station box. On 3 December 1967 this branch was separated from line 7, becoming line 7bis.

Place des Fêtes (Paris Métro) (0.56 km)

Place des Fêtes is a station of the Paris Métro, serving lines 7bis (eastbound only) and 11 in the 19th arrondissement and the Belleville district. It is one of the deepest stations in the metro, at 22.45 meters below the surface. (Abbesses is the deepest, at 36 meters.) The station was opened on 18 January 1911 as part of a branch of line 7 from Louis Blanc to Pré Saint-Gervais. On 3 December 1967 this branch was separated from line 7, becoming line 7bis. The line 11 platforms opened with the first section of the line from Châtelet to Porte des Lilas on 28 April 1935.

Haxo (Paris Métro) (0.65 km)

Haxo is a ghost station on the Paris Métro. It lies on an unused connecting branch between lines 3bis and 7bis. History The station is situated on a line which was constructed in the 1920s between Porte des Lilas (line 3bis) and Pré Saint-Gervais (line 7bis). A single track was built linking Place des Fêtes to Porte des Lilas, known as la voie des Fêtes, with one intermediate station, Haxo. For traffic in the other direction, another track was constructed linking Porte des Lilas to Pré Saint-Gervais, with no intermediate station, called la voie navette.

Télégraphe (Paris Métro) (0.77 km)

Télégraphe is a station on line 11 of the Paris Métro in the 19th and 20th arrondissements. The station's tracks are separated by a supporting wall, because it is built in soft ground. The station opened as part of the original section of the line from Châtelet to Porte des Lilas on 28 April 1935. It is named after the Rue de Télégraphe, which was once a chemin de ronde (a raised protected walkway behind a battlement) of the park of the Château de Ménilmontant. Its name comes from the optical telegraph invented by Claude Chappe (1763–1805) in 1792.

Other mentions of Danube (Paris Métro)

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Sources

Text based information has been extracted from thousands of Wikipedia articles. Weather information is provided by OpenWeatherMap. Location distances have been calculated based on Wikipedia information. Thanks to the services of Google Maps, BING and OSM (Open Street Map) for map related material.

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