Saint-Michel (Paris Métro)

The clickable images and pictures on this page show information about Saint-Michel (Paris Métro). Saint-Michel is a station on Line 4 of the Paris Métro in the 5th arrondissement. Located in the Quartier Latin, it offers a connection to the St-Michel - Notre-Dame RER station. The platform lengths are 110 metres, longer than the 90-105 metre length of most line 4 station platforms.

The station was opened on 9 January 1910 as part of the connecting section of the line under the Seine between Châtelet and Raspail. It is named after the Boulevard Saint-Michel

Nearby Attractions

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Station layout

That's not all: Wikipedia has even more information about Saint-Michel (Paris Métro).

Close places of interest

Gare de Saint-Michel-Notre-Dame (0.02 km)

Saint-Michel - Notre-Dame is a station of the Paris RER, serving Line B and Line C. It is named after the nearby St-Michel area and Notre Dame cathedral. The main entrance to the station is in Place Saint-Michel on the left bank of the Seine. There is also a satellite entrance to the platforms of Line B on Place Notre Dame, which is on the Île de la Cité across the Seine from Place Saint-Michel. The platforms of Line B are underneath the Seine and pass at right-angles under the Line C platforms.

Place Saint-Michel (0.03 km)

The Place Saint-Michel is a public square in the Latin Quarter, on the borderline between the fifth and sixth arrondissements of Paris, France. It lies on the left bank of the river Seine facing the Île de la Cité, to which it is linked by the Pont Saint-Michel. Description The northern end of the Place Saint-Michel, the end closer to the river, is on the left-bank side of the Pont Saint-Michel, which crosses sixty-two metres of water to reach the island, Île de la Cité.

Fontaine Saint-Michel (0.05 km)

The Fontaine Saint-Michel is a monumental fountain located in Place Saint-Michel in the 5th arrondissement in Paris. It was constructed in 1858–1860 during the French Second Empire by the architect Gabriel Davioud. History The fontaine Saint-Michel was part of the great project for the reconstruction of Paris overseen by Baron Haussmann during the French Second Empire.

Pont Saint-Michel (0.09 km)

Pont Saint-Michel is a bridge linking the Place Saint-Michel on the left bank of the river Seine to the Île de la Cité. It was named after the nearby chapel of Saint-Michel. It is near Sainte Chapelle and the Palais de Justice. The present 62-metre-long bridge dates to 1857. History First constructed in 1378, it has been rebuilt several times, most recently in 1857. The medieval bridge The construction of a stone bridge was decided upon in 1378 by the Parlement de Paris after an accord with the chapter of the cathedral of Notre-Dame de Paris, the provost of Paris, and the city's merchants.

Beat Hotel (0.09 km)

The Beat Hotel was a small, run-down hotel of 42 rooms at 9 Rue Gît-le-Cœur in the Latin Quarter of Paris, notable chiefly as a residence for members of the Beat poetry movement of the mid-20th century Overview It was a "class 13" hotel, meaning bottom line, a place that was required by law to meet only minimum health and safety standards. It never had any proper name - "the Beat Hotel" was a nickname given by Gregory Corso, which stuck on. The rooms had windows facing the interior stairwell and not much light. Hot water was available Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays.

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

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