Rue Saint-Maur (Paris Métro)

The maps and aerial photographs on this page show facts related to Rue Saint-Maur (Paris Métro). Rue Saint-Maur is a station on Paris Métro Line 3. The station opened on 19 October 1904 as part of the first section of line 3 between Père Lachaise and Villiers.

The Rue Saint-Maur is named after Saint Maurus, a disciple of Saint Benedict of Nursia, who is said to have saved Saint Placid from drowning. Until the early years of the 21st century the station was called Saint-Maur, but its name was changed to avoid confusion with stations on RER line A in Saint-Maur-des-Fossés in the southeastern suburbs of Paris.

Station layout

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Close places of interest

ESCP Europe (0.1 km)

ESCP Europe is a business school with campusses in Paris, London, Berlin, Madrid, and Turin. Established in 1819, it is the oldest business school in the world. ESCP was ranked 10th amongst European Business Schools in 2012 by Financial Times. In 2010, its Master in Management program was ranked 1st worldwide by the Financial Times., while in 2012 it was ranked 2nd. It also stands 15th in the world ranking for its Executive MBA, as well as 3rd for international experience and in the 2009 QS Global 200 Business Schools Report the school was ranked 10th in Europe.

Ménilmontant (Paris Métro) (0.37 km)

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Parmentier (Paris Métro) (0.39 km)

Parmentier is a station on Paris Métro Line 3. It was opened on 19 October 1904 as part of the first section of line 3 between Père Lachaise and Villiers. It is on the Avenue Parmentier, which is named after the administrator and scientist Antoine-Augustin Parmentier, promoter of cultivating the potato as a food source (for humans) in France and throughout Europe.

Saint-Ambroise, Paris (0.46 km)

The church of Saint-Ambroise is located in the 11th arrondissement of Paris. It was named after its neighborhood, the quartier Saint-Ambroise. History Construction and consecration Located at 71 Boulevard Voltaire, Saint-Ambroise was built between 1863 and 1868, shortly after the construction of the new Boulevard du Prince-Eugène, which was later renamed Boulevard Voltaire. It replaced a church called Notre-Dame de la Procession which was located close to the path of the new street at about the location of the public garden. The church was designed by architect Théodore Ballu.

Saint-Ambroise (Paris Métro) (0.51 km)

Saint-Ambroise is a station on line 9 of the Paris Métro. It is under the Boulevard Voltaire. The station was opened on 10 December 1933 with the extension of the line from Richelieu - Drouot to Porte de Montreuil. It is named after the Rue Saint-Ambroise and the Saint-Ambroise (St Ambrose) church.

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Sources

Text based information has been extracted from thousands of Wikipedia articles. 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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