Place d'Italie (Paris Métro)

The clickable images and aerial photographs within this page illustrate information about Place d'Italie (Paris Métro). Place d'Italie (literally "Italy Square") is a rapid transit station of the Paris Métro located in the heart of the 13th arrondissement of Paris, at the Place d'Italie. It is the terminus of Line 5 and is also served by Line 6 and Line 7.


The first platforms opened as part of the former Line 2 South on 24 April 1906, when it was extended from Passy. On 17 December 1906, Line 2 South was extended to Lancry. On 14 October 1907 Line 2 South was incorporated into Line 5. On 1 March 1909, Line 6 was opened from Place d'Italie to Nation. The Line 7 platforms opened on 15 February 1930 as part of a planned section of line Line 7, which was temporarily operated as part of Line 10 until the completion of the under-Seine crossing of line 7 from Pont de Sully to Place Monge. The station was integrated into line 7 on 26 April 1931. On 12 October 1942, the Place d'Italie Étoile section was transferred from line 5 to line 6 in order to separate the underground and elevated sections of the metro (because the latter were more vulnerable to air attack). As a result Line 5, rather than Line 6, terminated at Place d'Italie.

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Weather conditions (France)

Today's weather conditions are described as with a local temperature about °C and a wind speed of km/h.


The Place d'Italie was the site of the Barrière d'Italie, a gate of in the Wall of the Farmers-General, built to enforce tax collections on goods entering Paris between 1784 and 1791, where the old Roman road towards Lyon and Rome began. The station is situated at the crossing of five large Parisian streets: the Avenue d'Italie, the Boulevard Auguste Blanqui, the Avenue des Gobelins, the Boulevard de l'Hôpital, and the Boulevard Vincent Auriol.

Entrances and exits

There are four access points to Place d'Italie station:

  1. : one stairway at 2 Rue Bobillot
  2. : one stairway at Place d'Italie
  3. : one stairway and one escalator 182 Boulevard Vincent-Auriol
  4. : one stairway at 146 Boulevard de l'Hôpital

Nearby Attractions

  • The mayor's office of the 13th arrondissement.
  • The "Big Screen Building," a work of the Japanese architect Kenzo Tange, which includes offices, movie theaters, and shops.

Station layout



That's not all: Wikipedia contains more information about Place d'Italie (Paris Métro).

Close places of interest

Place d'Italie (0.02 km)

The Place d'Italie is a public space in the 13th arrondissement of Paris. The square has an average dimension somewhat less than 200 meters in extent (comprising about 30,000 m²), and the following streets meet there: Boulevard Vincent-Auriol Boulevard de l'Hôpital Boulevard Auguste-Blanqui Avenue des Gobelins Avenue de la Sœur-Rosalie Avenue d'Italie Avenue de Choisy Rue Bobillot Rue Godefroy The town hall (mairie) for the 13th arrondissement is on the Place d'Italie.

13th arrondissement of Paris (0.08 km)

The 13th arrondissement of Paris (also known as "arrondissement des Gobelins") is one of the 20 arrondissements (administrative districts) of the capital city of France. Situated on the Left Bank of the River Seine, it is home to Paris's main Chinatown, which is located in the southeast of the arrondissement in an area that contains many high-rise apartment buildings.

Italie 2 (0.14 km)

Italie 2 is the name of a large shopping centre in Paris' south east in the 13th arrondissement. It features a Printemps, fnac and over 130 stores, most of which are based overseas. The centre is situated over 3 levels with one level being subterranean (bas), one at ground level (rdc) and one above ground level (haut). The shopping centre is the largest within the perimeter of boulevard périphérique, Paris' ring road that typically confines Paris itself and is an unofficial boundary.

École Estienne (0.26 km)

L’école Estienne is the traditional name of the Graduate School of Arts and Printing Industry. It is located at 18, Boulevard Auguste-Blanqui in the 13th arrondissement of Paris, not far from the Butte-aux-Cailles. History In 1887 the anthropologist and linguist Abel Hovelacque proposed that the city of Paris should create a municipal school of arts and professional printing for industry. In November 1889 the school opened with 108 students in temporary premises on rue Vauquelin.

Arts et métiers ParisTech (0.32 km)

Arts et Métiers ParisTech is the French leading engineering school in the fields of mechanics and industrialization. The school trained 85,000 engineers since its foundation in 1780 by the Duke of La Rochefoucauld-Liancourt. It is a "Public Scientific, Cultural and Professional Institution" (EPCSCP) under the authority of the Ministry of Higher Education and Research. Formerly named École Nationale Supérieure d’Arts et Métiers (ENSAM), it was a founding member of ParisTech, héSam and France AEROTECH.

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Text based information has been extracted from various Wikipedia entries. Weather data is provided by OpenWeatherMap. Location distances have been calculated based on Wikipedia information. Thanks to Google, Bing Maps and OSM (Open Street Map) for map related material.

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