Suyu Station is a station on the Seoul Subway Line 4. This station is located in Suyu-dong, Gangbuk-gu, Seoul
Mia Station is a station on the Seoul Subway Line 4. It is located in Gangbuk-gu, Seoul. Seoul Cyber University
Sinyongsan Station is a station on the Seoul Subway Line 4 in Hangang-daero, Yongsan-gu, Seoul. Although not connected to this station by a transfer passageway, Yongsan Station on Line 1 is a short walk away; the southwestern section of Yongsan Garrison can be accessed from this station. Korail Yongsan Station for KTX, Mugunghwa trains
Seoul Station is a major railway station in Seoul, the capital of South Korea. The station is served by the Gyeongbu Line, its high-speed counterpart and the Gyeongui Line, with frequent high-speed and local services to various points in South Korea; the station express services to Busan. The station is served by about a dozen trains per day on the Honam Line and its express Gwangju Station and Mokpo; the station used to be the terminus for all long-distance trains on the Gyeongbu, Honam and Janghang Lines, but in early 2004, the terminus for most Honam and Janghang Line trains was moved to Yongsan. AREX express trains provide service to Incheon International Airport. Service began December 29, 2010. Seoul Subway serves the station with Line 1 and Line 4, an hourly train on the Gyeongui Line. Around 2015, a large bus transfer center was built in front of the station's main entrance, it has about nine platforms. It is separated from the main roads with a barrier around the platforms, yet having a rather complicated structure with many bus platforms, the transfer center is built in a simple manner as it is not a separate terminal building.
↑ Terminus Gongdeok ↓ / Incheon Int'l Airport Terminal 1 ↓ Platform numbers are not assigned. The Gyeongbu Line opened in 1905, the Gyeongui Line opened in 1921 – both lines connecting to the station; the construction of the current "Old Seoul Station" began on June 1, 1922, was finished on September 30, 1925. In 1923, the station reverted to the name "Gyeongseong Station," when the name of the city of Seoul changed from Hanseong to Gyeongseong; the station was renamed "Seoul Station" on November 1, 1947. The station was expanded throughout the post-Korean War era. In 1975, the Korea National Railroad's office moved from Seoul Station to the new West Annex Office. A raised walkway connecting the Seoul Station and the West Annex was completed on 1977, Korea's first funded station was erected in 1988 in time for the Seoul Olympics. In 2004, a new terminal adjacent to the existing one was completed to coincide with the introduction of KTX high-speed rail service; the Old Seoul Station named Keijo Station and designed by Tsukamoto Yasushi of Tokyo Imperial University, was finished on November 1925.
This red brick building, designed in an eclectic style, features a Byzantine-style central dome and a centralized and symmetrical layout. The floor of the Central Hall on the ground floor was covered with granite and the walls were covered with man-made stone; the wooden floor inside the building's VIP Lounge was covered with birch wood and a western style restaurant was located on the 2nd floor. On September 25, 1981, the old station was designated as Historic Site 284. A restoration project of the old station began on September 2007 to "transform the former Seoul Station, which had lost its functionality as a train station since the opening of the new KTX Station, into a premier national multidisciplinary cultural facility." On the same year, the management was transferred from the Cultural Heritage Administration to the Ministry of Culture and Tourism. After the design for former Seoul Station's remodeling was developed in 2009, the remodeling construction began. On August 9, 2011, the station was reopened as a culture complex with its original exterior, after a two-year restoration project by the Ministry of Culture and Tourism and the state-run Korea Craft and Design Foundation.
On April 2, 2012, "Culture Seoul Station 284" was launched "as a space for diverse artistic and cultural creation and exchange." The official name, which combines the station's historic and urban symbolisms, was selected through a national open call. By combining the notion of a cultural space with the old Seoul Station's historic site number 284, the name aims to embody the concepts of preserving its appearance and value as a historic site while cultivating the meaning of the station as a place of various cultural intersections; the restored station is a 9,202m2 building with two stories above ground and one story below ground level. The former station, before the renovation, has the main lobby, a waiting room, a VIP room on the first floor, a barber shop and restaurants on the second floor. Post-renovation, the first floor contains a venue for performances and events, a multipurpose hall on the floor above. Korail Seoul Station Opening date: July 8, 1900 Operator: Korail Address: 43–205, Dongja-dong, Yongsan-gu, Seoul Platforms: 14 + 1 Gyeongui Line Platform Seoul Metro Line 1 Seoul Station Opening date: August 15, 1974 Operator: Seoul Metro Address: Bongnaedong 2-ga, Jung-gu, Seoul Platforms: 1, island Seoul Metro Line 4 Seoul Station Opening date: October 18, 1985 Operator: Seoul Metro Address: Dongja-dong, Yongsan-gu, Seoul Platforms: 1, island AREX Seoul Station Opening date: December 29, 2010 Operator: Korail Airport Co.
Platforms: 2, island Transportation in South Korea Station information from Korail Seoul Station introduction Seoul Station introduction
Oido Station is a subway station in Siheung, Korea. It is the current southwestern terminus of Seoul Subway Line 4 located 30 kilometers southwest of Seoul, connecting Oido to other parts of Korea. A commuter rail trip between this station and Seoul Station takes over an hour, a train servicing depot is located nearby; the name of the station was decided by the surrounding area Oido island. This station, along with Jeongwang Station to the southeast, serves the Sihwa Industrial District of southwestern Siheung. Beginning in June 2012, this station became the southeastern terminus of the Suin Line, linking the city of Siheung to southern Incheon, it is equipped with a four-sided, double-decker platform. Same as Sanggi Station and Wangsimri Station, both routes use two one-sided two-line platform; the No. 3 and No. 4 platforms were used as the departure platforms for Metropolitan Subway Line 4 prior to the opening of the Suin-In, but they were changed to the commissioning and forklifts on June 1, 2012.
From September 1, 2013, it is possible to make a plane connection only from 10:00 am to 5:00 pm, but in other times, it is necessary to transfer through the waiting room using the stairs in the existing way Currently, the transit of planes has been abolished since September 1, 2016 due to the change of train schedule of Line 4 and the additional train service. The installation of the platform screen door has been completed. Exit 1: Sihwa District Exit 2: Hamhyeon Middle & High Schools Exit 3: North Town square The narrow-gauge Suin Line, which served as a means of transporting freight between Suwon and Incheon, was abandoned in 1995. Oido Station is the northwestern terminus of the section of the Suin Line, still in use today. However, with the recent population boom in southern Gyeonggi province, the line is being relaid as a standard gauge railroad for commuter rail; the commuter rail is being opened over the course of a few stages. The first stage will incorporate an extension of Suin Line into southern Incheon, will transfer with the Incheon Subway Line 1 at Woninjae Station
Hyehwa Station is a station on the Seoul Subway Line 4 in Jongno-gu, Seoul. It is located in the center of the area known as Daehangno, much of the ridership of this station comes from the nightlife scene; the Seoul National University Yongon campus, housing its Hospital and School of Medicine, is located to the southwest. Exit 1: The Holy Spirit Campus of the Catholic University of Korea, Dongseong Middle & High Schools Exit 2: Marronnier Park, Korean National Open University Exit 3: Seoul National University Hospital & Yeongeon Campus Exit 4: Sungkyunkwan University, Seoul Science High School, Hansung University Design campus
Dongdaemun History & Culture Park station
Dongdaemun History & Culture Park Station is a station on the Seoul Subway Line 2, Line 4 and Line 5. The huge Dongdaemun Market district is centered on this station and Dongdaemun Station, located to the north across Cheonggyecheon; the Line 2 station is located in Euljiro-7-ga, Jung-gu, the Line 4 and 5 stations are located in Gwanghui-dong, Jung-gu, Seoul. This station is known to have the highest train-platform gap related accidents in the entire country of South Korea with the total of 365 feet accidents each year; this station's Line 5 Transfer passageway was closed between 18 July 2018 to 20 September 2018 because under construction. Exit 1: Dongdaemun Design Plaza & Park Exit 2: Hanyang Middle & Technical High Schools Exit 13: National Medical Center Exit 14: CheonggyecheonThe headquarters of South Korean food company CJ Cheil Jedang is in the CJ Cheiljedang Building in Ssangnim-dong, Jung-gu, nearby to the station