The route and stations of Paris metro line 9
Paris metro line 9 crosses the city from west to east, staying solely within the right bank of the Seine. It leaves from Pont de Sèvres in the southwest in zone 2 and ends at Mairie de Montreuil to the northeast of Paris.
20 kilometers long and stopping at 37 stations, it is one of the longest lines of the Paris metro network as well as one of the busiest.
The complete list of stations on the line 9
Discover the many stations that make up the route of Paris metro line 9 and the various transfers to other lines.
- Pont de Sèvres
- Marcel Semblat
- Porte de Saint-Cloud
- Michel-Ange – Molitor : transfer to line 10
- Michel-Ange – Auteil : transfer to line 10
- La Muette : transfer to the RER C
- Rue de la Pompe
- Trocadéro : transfer to line 6
- Alma – Marceau : transfer to the RER C
- Franklin D Roosevelt : transfer to the line 1
- Saint-Philippe du Roule
- Miromesnil : transfer to line 13
- Saint-Augustin : transfer to line 14
- Havre – Caumartin : transfer to line 3 and the RER A and E
- Chaussée d’Antin – La Fayette : transfer to line 7
- Richelieu – Drouot : transfer to line 8
- Grands Boulevards
- Strasbourg – Saint-Denis : transfer to line 4 and 8
- République : transfer to line 3, 5, 8 and 11
- Oberkampf : transfer to line 5
- Rue des Boulets
- Nation : transfer to line 1, 2 and 6 and the RER A
- Porte de Montreuil
- Croix de Chavaux
- Mairie de Montreuil
Visit Paris by taking metro line 9
Porte de Saint Cloud station is located across from the giant Parc des Princes and Jean Bouin stadium. It’s the easiest and fastest way to get there, especially on nights where there are events and PSG matches.
Recently renovated, the wonderful Molitor pool can be reached by getting off at the station Michel-Ange Molitor.
The next station, Michel-Ange – Auteuil, takes you to the Bois de Boulogne. Given the park’s large size, you may want to transfer depending on where you want to go.
This will take you to the park’s north side much faster.
Heading north along the banks of the Seine, Paris metro line 9 stops as Trocadero station. If you want to get to the Eiffel Tower, it’s the perfect stop to enjoy an unbeatable view. Once you exit the metro, cross the Jardins du Trocadéro then the Seine to get to the tower.
Continuing along the Seine, the stop Alma Marceau is a few steps from the Palais de Tokyo. Get off at this station to go to the wide avenues, the Champs Elysées and the Arc de Triomphe. It’s an excellent way to go for a walk in the capital. However, if you want to get there faster, you can get off at Franklin D. Roosevelt station located on the Champs Élysées at the corner of the Jardin de la Nouvelle France. This stop is also the one if you want to visit the Grand Palais or Petit Palais.
Continuing to the south of the city, the line 9 runs along the Boulevard Haussmann, stopping at five stations: Saint-Augustin, Havre – Caumartin, Chaussée d’Antin – La Fayette, Richelieu – Drouot and, finally, Grands Boulevards. Along two and a half kilometers, the line 9 will take you to the part of the boulevard that you want to get to quickly.
The line then continues to the north of the Paris region. Its last stop, Mairie de Montreuil, is located next to the Grand Angle shopping center.
The remarkable stations of the line 9
Since the metro’s centenary, Bonne Nouvelle station has been an homage to cinema. Here you will find information on cinema displayed as if you were in a museum. The “Bonne Nouvelle” typeface channels the famous Hollywood sign in Los Angeles.
The ceiling of Chaussee d'Antin La Fayette station is decorated with a huge 470m2 fresco featuring La Fayette and Washington signing their cooperation treaty. The New World is represented by a child, and Liberty is shown in the shape of a woman.
While getting off at Richelieu Drouot, you can contemplate the war memorial of the Compagnie du Chemin de Fer Métropolitain. This memorial pays homage to the victims of the First World. The monument was designed by Carlo Sarrabezoles in black marble. Inaugurated in 1931, the inscription "Libération" was added after the Second World War to remember employees’ participation in the resistance.