Ginza Station

Ginza Station (銀座駅, Ginza-eki) is a subway station in Chūō, Tokyo, Japan, operated by the Tokyo subway operator Tokyo Metro. It serves the Ginza commercial district, and is the fourth-busiest Tokyo Metro station after Ikebukuro, Kita-senju, and Ōtemachi.[1]

G09 H09 M16
Ginza Station

銀座駅
Ginza-station-ExitA3-after-renewal.jpg
ExitA3 and Wako
Location4-1-2 Ginza, Chuo City, Tokyo
Japan
Operated byTokyo Metro logo.svg Tokyo Metro
Line(s)
ConnectionsToei Bus
Other information
Station codeG-09, M-16, H-09
Websitewww.tokyometro.jp/lang_en/station/ginza/index.html
History
Opened1934
Passengers
FY2011241,513 daily
Services
Preceding station Tokyo Metro logo.svg Tokyo Metro Following station
Shimbashi
G08
toward Shibuya
Ginza Line Kyōbashi
G10
toward Asakusa
Kasumigaseki
H07
toward Ebisu
TH Liner Kayabachō
H13
toward Kuki
Hibiya
H08
Hibiya Line Higashi-ginza
H10
toward Kita-Senju
Kasumigaseki
M15
Marunouchi Line Tokyo
M17
toward Ikebukuro
Location
Ginza Station is located in Japan
Ginza Station
Ginza Station
Location within Japan

LinesEdit

Ginza Station is served by the following three Tokyo Metro lines.

Station layoutEdit

Each line has an island platform serving two tracks. The Ginza and Marunouchi Line platforms are located separately on the 2nd basement (B2F) level, while the Hibiya Line platforms are located on the 3rd basement (B3F) level.

PlatformsEdit

1 G Tokyo Metro Ginza Line for Akasaka-mitsuke, Omote-sando, and Shibuya
2 G Tokyo Metro Ginza Line for Nihombashi, Ueno, and Asakusa
3 M Tokyo Metro Marunouchi Line for Yotsuya, Shinjuku, Ogikubo, and Nakano-fujimicho
4 M Tokyo Metro Marunouchi Line for Otemachi, Korakuen, and Ikebukuro
5 H Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line for Roppongi and Naka-meguro
6 H Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line for Ueno and Kita-senju
TS Tobu Skytree Line for Tōbu-Dōbutsu-Kōen
TN Tobu Nikko Line for Minami-Kurihashi

The song "The Love Story of Ginza" (銀座の恋の物語, Ginza no Koi no Monogatari) by Yujiro Ishihara and Junko Makimura is to be used as the departure melody on the Hibiya Line platforms from spring 2016.[2]

HistoryEdit

Ginza Station opened on the Ginza Line on 3 March 1934.[3] The Marunouchi Line began service to Ginza on 15 December 1957,[3] and the Hibiya Line platforms opened on 29 August 1964.[3]

Passenger statisticsEdit

In fiscal 2011, the station was used by an average of 241,513 passengers daily.[3]

Surrounding areaEdit

An underground passage connects with the following stations, allowing transfer on foot.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "各駅の乗降人員ランキング". 東京地下鉄株式会社. 4 June 2012. Retrieved 26 December 2019.
  2. ^ 日比谷線 秋葉原駅・銀座駅、千代田線 乃木坂駅 発車メロディ導入曲決定! [Departure melodies to be introduced at Hibiya Line Akihabara and Ginza Stations and Chiyoda Line Nogizaka Station]. News release (in Japanese). Japan: Tokyo Metro. 20 January 2016. Retrieved 20 January 2016.
  3. ^ a b c d Terada, Hirokazu (19 January 2013). データブック日本の私鉄 [Databook: Japan's Private Railways]. Japan: Neko Publishing. pp. 214–215. ISBN 978-4-7770-1336-4.

External linksEdit

Coordinates: 35°40′16″N 139°45′54″E / 35.67123°N 139.76500°E / 35.67123; 139.76500