Subway Station

  • (noun): A terminal where subways load and unload passengers.

Some articles on station, subway station, subway, stations:

Motoyawata Station - Station Layout
... The station is divided into two sections the elevated JR station and the underground subway station ... The JR station has one island platform serving two tracks ... The subway station also has one island platform serving two tracks ...
Kinning Park Subway Station
... Kinning Park subway station serves the Kinning Park area of Glasgow, Scotland ... The station retains its original island platform configuration ... Kinning Park station is the shallowest of the Subway system ...
Shields Road Subway Station
... Shields Road subway station is a station of Glasgow Subway, serving the Pollokshields areas of Glasgow, Scotland ... This was one of four (now three) stations which has Park and Ride facilities ... The station has been left in an industrial area by post-war reconstruction and is isolated from surrounding areas by the M8 motorway and approach roads for the ...
List Of Bus Routes In Queens - Former Routes
... On December 11, 1988, when the Jamaica Center – Parsons/Archer subway station opened, some of the Brooklyn "B" routes primarily in Queens were redesignated as "Q" routes, and a number of other routes were ... Boulevard merged with Q5AB to become the Q85 on December 11, 1988 Q5AB Locust Manor LIRR station, Springfield Gardens Jamaica Bedell Street and Merrick Boulevard merged with Q5A to become the Q85 on December 11 ... by Green Bus Lines Q22A Far Rockaway – Mott Avenue subway station, Far Rockaway Bayswater Mott Avenue Discontinued in 2008 ...
New York City Subway In Popular Culture - Film
... The New York City subway has been featured prominently in many films ... One of the subway's first color appearances is the 1949 musical On the Town, shot on location ... contains a scene where Peter Kastner reads some racist graffiti in a subway station ...

Famous quotes containing the words station and/or subway:

    It was evident that the same foolish respect was not here claimed for mere wealth and station that is in many parts of New England; yet some of them were the “first people,” as they are called, of the various towns through which we passed.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    In New York—whose subway trains in particular have been “tattooed” with a brio and an energy to put our own rude practitioners to shame—not an inch of free space is spared except that of advertisements.... Even the most chronically dispossessed appear prepared to endorse the legitimacy of the “haves.”
    Gilbert Adair, British author, critic. “Cleaning and Cleansing,” Myths and Memories (1986)