Saint-Sulpice (Paris Métro)

The maps and aerial photographs below illustrate facts related to Saint-Sulpice (Paris Métro). Saint-Sulpice is a station on line 4 of the Paris Métro in the Left Bank in the 6th arrondissement.

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 nearby Saint-Sulpice church, famous for its gnomon.

Also nearby are the Luxembourg Palace, the Saint-Germain-des-Prés district, the rue Bonaparte and the town hall of the 6th arrondissement.


  • RATP buses 39, 63, 70, 84, 87, 95, 96
  • Night buses N01, N02, N12, N13

Maps and aerial photographs

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More information about Saint-Sulpice (Paris Métro)

Weather (France)

Current conditions of the weather are reported as with temperature about degrees centigrade and wind speed of km/h.

Station layout

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Close places of interest

L'Arlequin (0.03 km)

The Arlequin is a cinema in Paris, noted for its spacious modernist main theatre and its former role as a showcase of Soviet film. History Opened in 1934 as the Lux Rennes, the cinema was situated in the building of its patron, the Compagnie parisienne d'électricité. The art-deco, air-conditioned 500-seat theatre, with 12-metre screen and adjacent bar, was somewhat luxurious for the period. In 1962 Jacques Tati acquired the cinema and renamed it L'Arlequin.

Théâtre du Vieux-Colombier (0.1 km)

The Théâtre du Vieux-Colombier is a theatre located at 21, rue du Vieux-Colombier, in the 6th arrondissement in Paris. It was founded in 1913 by the theatre producer and playwright Jacques Copeau. Today it is one of the three theatres in Paris used by the Comédie-Française. In May 1944 it saw the première of Jean-Paul Sartre's existentialist drama Huis Clos.

6th arrondissement of Paris (0.12 km)

The 6th arrondissement of Paris is one of the 20 arrondissements (administrative districts) of Paris, France. It includes world famous educational institutions such as the École des Beaux-Arts de Paris and the Académie française, the seat of the French Senate as well as a concentration of some of Paris's most famous monuments such as Saint-Germain Abbey and square, St. Sulpice Church and square, the Pont des Arts and the Jardins du Luxembourg.

Croix-Rouge (0.15 km)

Croix-Rouge was the first terminus (put in service in 1923) of line 10 of the Paris Métro, and is now closed. The Timpion The station is situated in the 6th arrondissement of Paris, between the stations Sèvres - Babylone and Mabillon. The name of the station comes from the intersection named Croix-Rouge situated at the beginning of the rue du Cherche-Midi and is unrelated to the organization founded after the construction of the station (International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement, often referred to as the Croix-Rouge in French).

Fontaine Saint-Sulpice (0.2 km)

The Fontaine Saint-Sulpice (also known as the Fontaine de la place Saint-Sulpice or as the Fontaine des Orateurs-Sacré) is a monumental fountain located in Place Saint-Sulpice in the 6th arrondissement of Paris. It was constructed between 1843 and 1848 by the architect Louis Visconti, who also designed he tomb of Napoleon. The four figures on the fountain represent four French religious figures of the 17th century famous for their eloquence.

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