14th Street station (PATH)

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14th Street
Port Authority Trans-Hudson PATH rapid transit station
14th Street station pillars - 2015.jpg
The ornate station pillars at 14th Street station
Location 14th Street and Sixth Avenue
Manhattan, New York
Coordinates 40°44′15″N 73°59′49″W / 40.737393°N 73.996862°W / 40.737393; -73.996862Coordinates: 40°44′15″N 73°59′49″W / 40.737393°N 73.996862°W / 40.737393; -73.996862
Owned by Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
Line(s) Uptown Hudson Tubes
Platforms 2 side platforms
Tracks 2
Connections New York City Subway:
"1" train"2" train"3" train at 14th Street (7th Avenue)
"L" train at Sixth Avenue
"F" train"M" train at 14th Street (6th Avenue)
Local Transit NYCT Bus: M7 NB, M14M55 NB
History
Opened 1908
Electrified 600V (DC) Third Rail
Traffic
Passengers (2017) 2,857,593[1]Increase 4.4%
Services
Preceding station   PATH logo.svg PATH   Following station
Temporary Service Times[2][3]
toward Hoboken
HOB–33
M-F 6am-11pm
toward 33rd Street
JSQ–33
M-F 6am-11pm
JSQ–33 (via HOB)
Monday 5-6am
M-Th 6am-10pm
F 11pm-11:59
         
Route map

6 Av Line to W 4 St
PATH to 9 St

14th Street is a station on the PATH system. Located at the intersection of 14th Street and Sixth Avenue (Avenue of the Americas) in the Chelsea neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City, it is served by the Hoboken–33rd Street and Journal Square–33rd Street lines on weekdays, and by the Journal Square–33rd Street (via Hoboken) line on weekends.

Station layout[edit]

G Street level Exit/entrance
B1 Mezzanine Fare control, station agent, transfers between services
B2
Broadway–Seventh Avenue platforms
Northbound local "1" train toward Van Cortlandt Park–242nd Street (18th Street)
"2" train toward Wakefield–241st Street nights (18th Street)
Island platform, doors will open on the left, right
Northbound express "2" train toward Wakefield–241st Street except nights (34th Street–Penn Station)
"3" train toward Harlem–148th Street except nights (34th Street–Penn Station)
Southbound express "2" train toward Flatbush Avenue–Brooklyn College except nights (Chambers Street)
"3" train toward New Lots Avenue except nights (Chambers Street)
Island platform, doors will open on the left, right
Southbound local "1" train toward South Ferry (Christopher Street–Sheridan Square)
"2" train toward Flatbush Avenue–Brooklyn College late nights (Christopher Street–Sheridan Square)
B2
Sixth Avenue and PATH platforms
Northbound local "F" train toward Jamaica–179th Street (34th Street–Herald Square)
"M" train toward Forest Hills–71st Avenue weekdays (34th Street–Herald Square)
(Temporarily closed for construction: 23rd Street)
Side platform, doors will open on the left
Side platform, doors will open on the right
Northbound PATH      HOB–33,      JSQ–33, and      JSQ–33 (via HOB) toward 33rd Street (23rd Street)
Southbound PATH      HOB–33 toward Hoboken Terminal (9th Street)
     JSQ–33 (JSQ–33 (via HOB) nights and weekends) toward Journal Square (9th Street)
Side platform, doors will open on the right
Side platform, doors will open on the left
Southbound local "F" train toward Coney Island–Stillwell Avenue (West Fourth Street–Washington Square)
"M" train toward Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue weekdays (West Fourth Street–Washington Square)
B3
Canarsie platforms
Westbound "L" train toward Eighth Avenue (Terminus)
Island platform, doors will open on the left
Eastbound "L" train toward Canarsie (14th Street–Union Square)
B4 Northbound express "B" train "D" train do not stop here
Southbound express "B" train "D" train do not stop here →

This PATH station has side platforms, which are not connected by a crossover or crossunder. The southbound platform shares a mezzanine area with the IND Sixth Avenue Line's station at 14th Street, but the northbound platform exits directly to the street.[4] There is no free transfer between either platform, nor to any of the other stations in the 14th Street/Sixth Avenue station complex.

The original station, opened on February 25, 1908,[5] was modified slightly as a result of the building of the Sixth Avenue Line. The platforms were extended to the south, and the northern ends were closed. This allowed the downtown platform to share a street entrance with the downtown IND subway.

The southbound platform was renovated in 1986.[6]

19th Street station[edit]

North of the 14th Street station is the abandoned 19th Street station,[7] which was the original northern terminus of the Hudson and Manhattan Railroad. It opened on February 25, 1908,[5] and closed on August 1, 1954.[8] It is now used for storing mechanical equipment and is still visible from trains travelling between 14th Street and 23rd Street.

Subway connections[edit]

Direct New York City Subway connections include:

Passengers traveling from New Jersey must exit to street level, enter a nearby subway entrance, and descend to a separate subway mezzanine in order to access the IND station complex.

The entrances for New Jersey-bound PATH commuters are on the southwest and northwest corners of 6th Avenue and 14th Street. The entrance for 33 Street-bound PATH commuters is on the east side of 6th Avenue, midblock between 13th and 14th Streets.

Located nearby are The New School and Union Square.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "PATH Ridership Report" (PDF). pathnynj.gov. Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. 2017. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
  2. ^ "Schedules". Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. Retrieved 31 July 2018.
  3. ^ "Stay on Track - PATH Weekend Closures - 2018" (PDF). Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. Retrieved 31 July 2018.
  4. ^ Dougherty, Peter (2006) [2002]. Tracks of the New York City Subway 2006 (3rd ed.). Dougherty. OCLC 49777633 – via Google Books.
  5. ^ a b "Trolley Tunnel Open to New Jersey". The New York Times. February 26, 1908. p. 1. Retrieved July 20, 2016. The natural barrier which has separated New York from New Jersey since those States came into existence was, figuratively speaking, wiped away at 3:40½ o'clock yesterday afternoon when the first of the two twin tubes of the McAdoo tunnel system was formally opened, thus linking Manhattan with Hoboken, and establishing a rapid transit service beneath the Hudson River.
  6. ^ Anderson, Susan Heller; Dunlap, David W. (1986-05-27). "NEW YORK DAY BY DAY; PATH Recalls Early Years". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2016-07-20.
  7. ^ "The PATH Turns 100". The New York Times. 26 February 2008. Retrieved 30 October 2016.
  8. ^ "The Hudson & Manhattan Railroad - Celebrating 100 Years of Service to the NY/NJ Metropolitan Region". Port Authority of New York & New Jersey. Retrieved 2009-08-16.[dead link]

External links[edit]