Paris train stations

Paris train stations Transfer

We 4S Transport (paris-hoteltransfer.com)  a leading Paris Train station  taxi transfer and shuttle transfer providing company. We provide low cost taxi transfers and shuttle transport services from Gare Saint-Lazare,Gare de l’Est,Gare du Nord,Gare de Lyon,Gare d’Austerlitz and Gare Montparnasse to paris City Centre, taxi transfers and shuttle to  Charles De Gaulle (CDG) to disneyland paris to Orly airport to Beeauvais airport  and any outher places.

Paris train stations combine historical and living heritage.

Paris’s imposing train stations serve as landmarks for tourists and residents alike, and have influenced the city’s layout and development. Dating from the origins of the railways in the 19th century, they have modified entire sections of the city.

Saint-Lazare was the first station to be built, in 1837, soon followed by the Gare du Nord, the Gare de l’Est and the Gare de Lyon. All the stations boast exceptional and unique architecture, like the Gare du Nord with its neoclassical façade and 23 sculptures by famous artists.

While they are worth visiting for historical interest, the main Paris stations are not frozen in time. Each one has undergone major renovation work in recent years to cater for increased train traffic, especially high-speed trains, as well as the constant growth in the number of rail travellers.

The nerve centre of the French and European rail networks, the stations have also become lively urban spaces with sprawling shopping centres frequented by ever-increasing numbers of people.

Gare Saint-Lazare

Train stations and left-luggage
13 rue d’Amsterdam, Paris, 75008
Inaugurated in 1837, the Gare Saint-Lazare, close to the Grands Magasins on boulevard Haussmann, was built between 1842 and 1853, extended between 1886 and 1889, then restored in 1936. This station, which serves the western suburbs of Paris, and Normandy, opened a new shopping arcade in March 2012. The modernization work carried out has provided ease of access for disabled people, a renovation of the facade, and a re-layout of the paved square in front of the station, embellished by two original works by the sculptor Arman. The new shopping spaces and services have given the station the lively and bustling atmosphere of a ‘town in the town’! It is open every day (including public holidays) from 5am to 1:15am.

Gare de l’Est

Train stations and left-luggage
Place du 11 novembre 1918, Paris, 75010
The Gare de l’Est opened in 1849 offers today numerous shops and services as well as a branch office of the Paris Convention and Visitors Bureau. Trains arrive here from the east of France and Europe (TGV Est, ICE and TGV Lyria) and the eastern suburbs of Paris.
The station is open every day (including public holidays) from 5am to 1am. Baggage lockers are available every day (including public holidays) from 7.30am to 10.30pm on Metro level, near the bakery Paul.

Gare du Nord

Train stations and left-luggage
18 rue de Dunkerque, Paris, 75010
The Gare du Nord is the largest station in Paris. It opened in 1846 and the building itself was designed by the architect Jacques Hittorf in 1861 in a modern neoclassical style with a majestic facade decorated with 23 statues by famous sculptors. The Gare du Nord provides a large network of rail links to: the northern suburbs of Paris (RER), Lille (TGV), Brussels, Amsterdam and Cologne (Thalys), London (Eurostar), etc. It offers numerous shops and services as well as a of Paris Convention and Visitors Bureau tourist information point. The station is open every day (including public holidays) from 4.30am to 1am in the morning. Baggage lockers are available every day (including public holidays) from 6:15am to 11:15pm – Level -1, next to car rentals, on the taxi exit side..

Gare de Lyon

Train stations and left-luggage
Place Louis Armand, Paris, 75012
The Gare du Nord is the largest station in Paris. It opened in 1846 and the building itself was designed by the architect Jacques Hittorf in 1861 in a modern neoclassical style with a majestic facade decorated with 23 statues by famous sculptors. The Gare du Nord provides a large network of rail links to: the northern suburbs of Paris (RER), Lille (TGV), Brussels, Amsterdam and Cologne (Thalys), London (Eurostar), etc. It offers numerous shops and services as well as a of Paris Convention and Visitors Bureau tourist information point. The station is open every day (including public holidays) from 4.30am to 1am in the morning. Baggage lockers are available every day (including public holidays) from 6:15am to 11:15pm – Level -1, next to car rentals, on the taxi exit side.

Gare d’Austerlitz

Train stations and left-luggage
85 quai d’Austerlitz, Paris, 75013
The Gare de Lyon is one of the seven termini of the SNCF network in Paris. Built in 1855, it was almost entirely burnt down by a fire during the Paris Commune in 1871 and then rebuilt exactly as it was. For the 1900 World Fair, the station was completely rebuilt by Marius Toudoire, an architect from Toulon. The new building, with its wonderful facade on Place Diderot (today Place Louis-Armand) and a 67-metre-high clock tower, was inaugurated on 6 April 1901. The Gare de Lyon is also famous for its restaurant Le Train Bleu, one of the capital’s most iconic restaurants. Gare de Lyon offers numerous shops and services as well as a branch office of the Paris Convention and Visitors Bureau.Trains arrive here from the centre and the south-east of France (Burgundy, Auvergne, Rhône-Alpes, Languedoc-Roussillon, Provence-Alpes-Côte-d’Azur), Switzerland, Italy and Spain via Montpellier. The station is open every day (including public holidays) from 4.45am to 1.30am in the morning. Automatic baggage lockers are available every day (including public holidays) from 6.15am to 10pm in Hall 3 by the exit for rue de Bercy.

Gare Montparnasse

Train stations and left-luggage
17 boulevard de Vaugirard, Paris, 75015
The Gare d’Austerlitz, situated in the 13th arrondissement, is one of Paris’s main train stations. Operational from 1840, the station was rebuilt between 1862 and 1867. In 1997, the station was listed as a historical monument, in particular for its facades and roofs. Renovation of all areas of the station began in 2011 and will finish in 2020. Trains arrive from the centre of France (Centre, Val de Loire, Limousine), and from Nice and Spain (night trains). The station is open every day (including public holidays) from 4:30am to midnight.

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