Wikipedia logo This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Table of Montreal metro stations. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Metro Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).

This is a list of the metro stations on the four lines of the Montreal Metro, in Quebec, Canada.

Line 1, Green: Angrignon to Honoré-Beaugrand (22.1 km; 27 stations)
Station Opening Date Interstation Distance
Angrignon 3 September 1978 844.29 m
Monk 3 September 1978 1062.85 m
Jolicoeur 3 September 1978 761.39 m
Verdun 3 September 1978 563.86 m
De L'Église 3 September 1978 812.30 m
LaSalle 3 September 1978 707.25 m
Charlevoix 3 September 1978 1077.31 m
Lionel-Groulx 3 September 1978 1387.74 m
Atwater 14 October 1966 681.54 m
Guy-Concordia (Guy) 14 October 1966 593.14 m
Peel 14 October 1966 296.52 m
McGill 14 October 1966 345.69 m
Place-des-Arts 14 October 1966 354.38 m
Saint-Laurent 14 October 1966 336.80 m
Berri-UQAM (Berri-de Montigny) 14 October 1966 378.76 m
Beaudry 21 December 1966 495.00 m
Papineau 14 October 1966 1157.57 m
Frontenac 19 December 1966 1003.95 m
Préfontaine 6 June 1976 383.43 m
Joliette 6 June 1976 766.88 m
Pie-IX 6 June 1976 621.85 m
Viau 6 June 1976 895.87 m
Assomption 6 June 1976 781.69 m
Cadillac 6 June 1976 518.51 m
Langelier 6 June 1976 621.79 m
Radisson 6 June 1976 716.99 m
Honoré-Beaugrand 6 June 1976 Terminus
Line 2, Orange: Côte-Vertu to Henri-Bourassa (24.8 km; 28 stations)
Station Opening Date Interstation Distance
Côte-Vertu 3 November 1986 777.24 m
Du Collège 9 January 1984 1281.69 m
De La Savane 9 January 1984 786.70 m
Namur 9 January 1984 988.47 m
Plamondon 29 June 1982 451.10 m
Côte-Sainte-Catherine 4 January 1982 693.00 m
Snowdon 7 September 1981 884.41 m
Villa-Maria 7 September 1981 1407.32 m
Vendôme 7 September 1981 1450.88 m
Place-Saint-Henri 28 April 1980 579.60 m
Lionel-Groulx 28 April 1980 758.60 m
Georges-Vanier 28 April 1980 530.60 m
Lucien-L'Allier 28 April 1980 381.60 m
Bonaventure 13 February 1967 392.60 m
Square-Victoria 6 February 1967 356.60 m
Place-d'Armes 14 October 1966 370.60 m
Champ-de-Mars 14 October 1966 720.50 m
Berri-UQAM (Berri-de-Montigny) 14 October 1966 579.10 m
Sherbrooke 14 October 1966 932.10 m
Mont-Royal 14 October 1966 499.60 m
Laurier 14 October 1966 746.10 m
Rosemont 14 October 1966 541.10 m
Beaubien 14 October 1966 712.10 m
Jean-Talon 14 October 1966 977.10 m
Jarry 14 October 1966 825.60 m
Crémazie 14 October 1966 1279.60 m
Sauvé 14 October 1966 771.60 m
Henri-Bourassa 14 October 1966 Current Terminus / Approx. 1250 m
Cartier Early 2007 TBD
De La Concorde Early 2007 TBD
Montmorency Early 2007 Projected Terminus
Line 4, Yellow: Berri-UQAM to Longueuil (4.25 km; 3 stations)
Station Opening Date Interstation Distance
Berri-UQAM (Berri-de Montigny) 14 October 1966 2362.10 m
Jean-Drapeau (Île-Sainte-Hélène) 1 April 1967 1572.10 m
Longueuil–Université-de-Sherbrooke 1 April 1967 Terminus
Line 5, Blue: Snowdon to Saint-Michel (9.7 km; 12 stations)
Station Opening Date Interstation Distance
Snowdon 4 January 1988 959.60 m
Côte-des-Neiges 4 January 1988 764.60 m
Université-de-Montréal 4 January 1988 667.60 m
Édouard-Montpetit 4 January 1988 1090.60 m
Outremont 4 January 1988 728.60 m
Acadie 28 March 1988 727.60 m
Parc 15 June 1987 490.60 m
De Castelnau [16 June 1986 471.60 m
Jean-Talon 16 June 1986 839.60 m
Fabre 16 June 1986 644.50 m
D'Iberville 16 June 1986 607.60 m
Saint-Michel 16 June 1986 Terminus

(Source for dates and distances: Montreal by Metro.)Edit

Name Odonym Namesake
Line 1 – Green
Angrignon Boulevard Angrignon; Parc Angrignon J.B. Arthur Angrignon, city councillor
Monk Boulevard Monk James Monk, Quebec Attorney-General
Jolicoeur Rue Jolicoeur J-Moïse Jolicoeur, parish priest
Verdun Rue de Verdun; borough of Verdun Notre-Dame-de-Saverdun, France, hometown of Seigneur Zacharie Dupuis
De L'Église Avenue de l'Église Église Saint-Paul
LaSalle Boulevard LaSalle Robert Cavelier de La Salle, French explorer, founder of Lachine
Charlevoix Rue Charlevoix F.-X. de Charlevoix, French historian and explorer
Lionel-Groulx Avenue Lionel-Groulx Fr. Lionel Groulx, Quebec historian
Atwater Avenue Atwater Edwin Atwater, city councillor
Formerly Guy
Rue Guy Étienne Guy, landowner
Concordia University Concordia salus (Prosperity Through Concord), motto of Montreal
Peel Rue Peel Robert Peel, British Prime Minister
McGill Avenue McGill College; McGill University James McGill, Businessman
Place-des-Arts Place des Arts cultural complex
Saint-Laurent Boulevard Saint-Laurent So-called as the old road to Saint-Laurent
Formerly Berri-de Montigny
Rue Berri Simon Després dit Berry, land owner (1659)
Université du Québec à Montréal
Rue de Montigny Testard de Montigny family
Beaudry Rue Beaudry Pierre Beaudry, landowner
Papineau Avenue Papineau Joseph Papineau, Quebec politician (father of Louis-Joseph Papineau)
Frontenac Rue Frontenac Louis de Buade de Frontenac, Governor-Geneneral of New France
Préfontaine Rue Préfontaine; Parc Raymond-Préfontaine Raymond-Fournier Préfontaine, mayor of Montreal
Joliette Rue Joliette Barthélemy Joliette, founder of Joliette, Quebec
Pie-IX Boulevard Pie-IX Pope Pius IX
Viau Rue Viau Charles-Théodore Viau, Quebec cookie magnate
Assomption Boulevard de l'Assomption Dogma of the Assumption of Mary
Cadillac Rue de Cadillac Antoine Laumet de La Mothe, sieur de Cadillac, French explorer
Langelier Boul. Langelier François-Charles-Stanislas Langelier, mayor of Quebec City and Lieutenant-Governor of Quebec
Radisson Rue Radisson Pierre-Esprit Radisson, French explorer
Honoré-Beaugrand Rue Honoré-Beaugrand Honoré Beaugrand, Quebec author and mayor of Montreal
Line 2 – Orange
Côte-Vertu Chemin de la Côte-Vertu Notre-Dame-de-la-Vertu (Our Lady of Virtue), 18th-century name for the area
Du Collège Rue du Collège Cégep de Saint-Laurent, local cégep
De La Savane Rue de la Savane savane — a savanna or Quebec French for swamp
Namur Rue Namur Namur, Belgium
Plamondon Avenue Plamondon Antoine Plamondon, Quebec painter, or Rodolphe Plamondon, Quebec lyric artist
Côte-Sainte-Catherine Chemin de la Côte-Sainte-Catherine Côte Sainte-Catherine, 18th century name for area of Outremont
Snowdon Rue Snowdon; Snowdon neighbourhood Name of area's former landowner
Villa-Maria Villa-Maria High School Latin form of "Ville-Marie," former name of Montreal
Vendôme Avenue de Vendôme Likely from the French Dukes of Vendôme
Place-Saint-Henri Place Saint-Henri A parish church named for Saint Henry II, to commemorate Fr. Henri-Auguste Roux
Lionel-Groulx Avenue Lionel-Groulx Fr. Lionel Groulx, Quebec historian
Georges-Vanier Boulevard Georges-Vanier Georges Vanier, Governor-General of Canada
Lucien-L'Allier Rue Lucien-L'Allier Lucien L'Allier, Quebec engineer, designer of the Metro
Bonaventure Place Bonaventure Gare Bonaventure, in turn for former Rue Bonaventure; St. Bonaventure, Italian cleric
Square-Victoria Square Victoria Queen Victoria
Place-d'Armes Place d'Armes Historical rallying point for city's defenders
Champ-de-Mars Champ de Mars Park Common term for military exercise ground (Mars, god of war)
Formerly Berri-de Montigny
Rue Berri Simon Després dit Berry, land owner (1659)
Université du Québec à Montréal
Rue de Montigny Testard de Montigny family
Sherbrooke Rue Sherbrooke John Coape Sherbrooke, Governor-General of British North America
Mont-Royal Avenue du Mont-Royal Mount Royal
Laurier Avenue Laurier Wilfrid Laurier, Prime Minister of Canada
Rosemont Boulevard Rosemont; Rosemont neighbourhood Named by developer U.-H. Dandurand for his mother, née Rose Phillips
Beaubien Rue Beaubien Prominent landowning family
Jean-Talon Rue Jean-Talon Jean Talon, intendant of New France
Jarry Rue Jarry Stanislas Blénier dit Jarry père, landowner
Crémazie Boul. Crémazie Octave Crémazie, QC poet
Sauvé Rue Sauvé Name of a landowner
Henri-Bourassa Boulevard Henri-Bourassa Henri Bourassa, Quebec journalist and politician
Cartier Boulevard Cartier Sir George-Étienne Cartier Quebec politician, Father of Confederation
De La Concorde Boulevard de la Concorde Place de la Concorde in Paris
Montmorency Collège Montmorency François de Montmorency-Laval, first Roman Catholic Bishop of Quebec and landowner of Île Jésus (Laval)
Line 4 – Yellow
Formerly Berri-de Montigny
Rue Berri Simon Després dit Berry, land owner (1659)
Université du Québec à Montréal
Rue de Montigny Testard de Montigny family
Formerly Île-Sainte-Hélène
Parc Jean-Drapeau Jean Drapeau, late ex-mayor of Montreal
Île Sainte-Hélène Named by Samuel de Champlain for his wife, née Hélène Boullé
Formerly Longueuil
City of Longueuil Probably for a town in Normandy
University of Sherbrooke, Longueuil campus, in Édifice Saint-Charles
Line 5 – Blue
Snowdon Rue Snowdon; Snowdon neighbourhood Name of landowner
Côte-des-Neiges Chemin de la Côte-des-Neiges; Côte-des-Neiges neighbourhood Former Village of Côte-des-Neiges; name Notre-Dame-des-Neiges (Our Lady of the Snows) dates to 18th century
Université-de-Montréal Université de Montréal
Édouard-Montpetit Boul. Édouard-Montpetit Édouard Montpetit, Quebec lawyer, economist and academic
Outremont Avenue Outremont; borough of Outremont Named for a prominent estate (Outremont means "other side of the mountain")
Acadie Boulevard de l'Acadie Commemorates bicentennial of the expulsion of the Acadians
Parc Avenue du Parc Mont Royal Park
De Castelnau Rue De Castelnau Édouard de Castelnau, French soldier
Jean-Talon Rue Jean-Talon Jean Talon, intendant of New France
Fabre Rue Fabre Édouard-Charles Fabre, first Roman Catholic Bishop of Montreal
D'Iberville Rue D'Iberville Pierre Le Moyne d'Iberville, Quebec explorer, founder of Louisiana
Saint-Michel Boulevard Saint-Michel; neighbourhood of Saint-Michel Saint Michael; long-standing name

Ad blocker interference detected!

Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers

Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.