Metropolitan Avenue

Some articles on avenue, metropolitan avenue:

List Of Bus Routes In The Bronx - Former Routes - Discontinued Services
... Bx6 Westchester Square subway station Throgs Neck Harding Avenue Tremont Avenue, Harding Avenue Was later merged into the Bx40 ... Bx14 Parkchester Parkchester subway station Country Club Metropolitan Avenue, East Tremont Avenue, Westchester Avenue, and Bruckner Boulevard Replaced ... Bx21 Port Morris East 138 Street-Jackson Avenue Astoria, Queens 37 Street- 24 Avenue Triborough Bridge Was the Bronx branch of the TB (along with the M35) until July 1974 ...
Brooklyn Streets (West Streets) - Streets - North Streets
... # of lanes Traffic direction Additional notes North 1st Street Dead-end Driggs Avenue 0.43 mile 1 West North 2nd Street Does not exist ... Metropolitan Avenue takes its place ... North 3rd Street Dead-end Metropolitan Avenue 0.41 mile 1 East North 4th Street Kent Avenue Metropolitan Avenue 0.49 mile 1 West North 5th Street Dead-end Metropolitan Avenue 0.64 mile 1 Varies North ...
List Of Streetcar Lines In Queens - BMT
... Name From To Route Notes Metropolitan Avenue Line Brooklyn Jamaica Metropolitan Avenue built by the Broadway Ferry and Metropolitan Avenue Railroad? abandoned June 12, 1949 now the Q54 bus Richmond Hill Line Brooklyn ...
Metropolitan Avenue (BMT Jamaica Line)
... Metropolitan Avenue was a station on the demolished section of the BMT Jamaica Line ... Metropolitan Avenue was closed because the rest of the Jamaica Line was connected to the Archer Avenue Subway ... Both Metropolitan Avenue and Queens Boulevard stations were demolished in late 1990 ...

Famous quotes containing the words avenue and/or metropolitan:

    Only in America ... do these peasants, our mothers, get their hair dyed platinum at the age of sixty, and walk up and down Collins Avenue in Florida in pedalpushers and mink stoles—and with opinions on every subject under the sun. It isn’t their fault they were given a gift like speech—look, if cows could talk, they would say things just as idiotic.
    Philip Roth (b. 1933)

    In metropolitan cases, the love of the most single-eyed lover, almost invariably, is nothing more than the ultimate settling of innumerable wandering glances upon some one specific object.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)