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Gare d'Austerlitz

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Paris-Austerlitz SNCF
Paris - Gare d'Austerlitz (22592112743).jpg
Paris Austerlitz railway station
LocationParis, Île-de-France
Coordinates48°50′32″N 2°21′57″E / 48.84222°N 2.36583°E / 48.84222; 2.36583
Line(s)Paris–Bordeaux railway
Other information
Station code8754702
Fare zone1
Opened20 September 1840

The Gare d'Austerlitz (Austerlitz Station), officially Paris-Austerlitz, is one of the six large terminus railway stations in Paris. It is situated on the left bank of the Seine in the southeastern part of the city, in the 13th arrondissement. It is the start of the Paris–Bordeaux railway; the line to Toulouse is connected to this line. Since the introduction of the TGV Atlantique – using Gare Montparnasse – Austerlitz has lost most of its long-distance southwestern services. It is used by some 30 million passengers annually, about half the number passing through Montparnasse.

The Elipsos Train Hotels (Trenhotel) operated jointly by RENFE and SNCF operated from here to Madrid and Barcelona from 2001 to 2013. They would leave in the early evening and arrive next morning. With the start of a direct TGV from Paris to Barcelona, on 15 December 2013, the Trenhotel services finished.[1][2]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
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  • A Walk Around Gare d'Austerlitz (Train Station), Paris
  • Austerlitz 2020 : bande-annonce
  • [4K Paris] Cabine Ligne 10 : Boulogne / Austerlitz
  • Gare d'Austerlitz X10
  • AUSTERLITZ 70 - 1969 SNCF Ferroviaire / French Trains




The tracks to Gare d'Austerlitz (seen here with a suburban train) run south of the Bibliothèque nationale de France.
The tracks to Gare d'Austerlitz (seen here with a suburban train) run south of the Bibliothèque nationale de France.

The Gare d'Austerlitz was built in 1840 in order to serve first the Paris-Corbeil then the Paris-Orleans line. The station was originally called the Gare d'Orléans. An 1865-1868 extension was designed by architect Pierre-Louis Renaud.

The station takes its name from the Czech town once known as Austerlitz (today Slavkov u Brna). Napoleon I defeated the superior numbers of the Third Coalition on 2 December 1805 there in the Battle of Austerlitz.


A large refurbishment project of the Paris Austerlitz is currently underway. Four new platforms are being constructed and all the existing tracks are being refurbished. The interior will be rebuilt in order to handle TGV Sud-Est and TGV Atlantique services, partially transferred from the Gare de Lyon and Gare Montparnasse, both of which are at maximum capacity. All the work is planned to be completed by 2020, and will double the activity at the station.

Train services

The following services currently call at Paris-Austerlitz:[citation needed]

  • intercity services (Intercités) Paris - Orléans
  • intercity services (Intercités) Paris - Orléans - Blois - Tours
  • intercity services (Intercités) Paris - Orléans - Vierzon - Bourges - Montluçon
  • intercity services (Intercités) Paris - Vierzon - Limoges - Brive - Toulouse
  • night services (Intercités de Nuit) Paris - Toulouse - Latour-de-Carol
  • night services (Intercités de Nuit) Paris - Orléans - Portbou/Albi
  • night services (Intercités de Nuit) Paris - Toulon - Nice
  • night services (Intercités de Nuit) Paris - Gap - Briançon
Preceding station   SNCF   Following station
toward Tours
toward Montluçon
toward Toulouse
night trains
night trains
toward Portbou or Albi
night trains
toward Nice-Ville
night trains
toward Briançon
toward Orléans
TER Centre-Val de Loire 1.1Terminus
toward Vendôme
TER Centre-Val de Loire 2.10

Gare d'Austerlitz also hosts stations on the Paris Métro (lines 5 and 10, see Gare d'Austerlitz (Paris Métro)) and RER.

See also


  1. ^ Choat, Isabel (2016-05-10). "France waves goodbye to sleeper trains". The Guardian. Retrieved 2018-11-30.
  2. ^ Smith, Mark. "How to travel by train from London to Spain:  Madrid, Barcelona, Seville..." Retrieved 2018-11-30.

External links

This page was last edited on 30 November 2018, at 01:36
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