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It has been proposed several times—by the IRT and members of the public—that this station be rebuilt as an express stop to reduce overcrowding at the Grand Central—42nd Street station one stop to the north. It was estimated that the extra time spent by express trains at 33rd Street would be offset by the reduced dwell times at Grand Central. There are four tracks and two side platforms , with the express tracks in the middle.
The express tracks stay level, while the local tracks slowly incline from south to north to allow for the easier deceleration of local trains. The station was renovated in the late s or early s, and contains eagle plaques similar to those at Brooklyn Bridge—City Hall. The plaques contain the numerals "33". Fare control is at the platform level. The station has been on the National Register of Historic Places since From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
For other uses, see 33rd Street. Downtown platform with Arts for Transit artwork on the columns. National Register of Historic Places. The unique fare control ironwork and Art for Transit installation on the columns. The New York Times. October 28, — via nycsubway. Retrieved June 13, Retrieved May 18, Annual Subway Ridership —".
Retrieved July 12, Retrieved November 6, Fifty Years of Rapid Transit — to New York City Board of Transportation. Retrieved May 31, It is served by the:. The complex consists of four originally separate stations joined by underground passageways. The Bridge Line platforms serve as transfer passageways between all other lines. The complex was fully renovated between and The Broadway Main Line station was restored to its original look with new mosaics featuring Chinese characters, reflecting the station's location in Chinatown.
The symbols on the red wall plaques mean "money" and "luck" and the "Canal Street" name tablet has ideographs that read "China" and "Town. One of the original tablets has been preserved at the New York Transit Museum. One exit was accessible only from the now-abandoned eastern platform. This exit leads to the northeastern corner of Canal Street and Centre Street, and features a provision for an escalator. This station, opened on October 27, , as part of the original subway.
The original portion has tile-covered I-beams with small and large mosaics and an ornamental ceiling. The newer portion has s green tile at the end of the platforms. New lights were installed. Non-original name tables and small "C" mosaics exist.
Each platform has its own ADA-accessible elevator outside fare control that leads to either northern corner of Canal and Lafayette Streets. These elevators were installed when the complex was renovated in the late s and early s. The northbound platform's elevator leads to the northeastern corner of that intersection, while the southbound platform's elevator leads to the northwestern corner. Because the elevators are outside fare control, there is no free ADA-accessible transfer between the northbound and the southbound platforms; however, both of the IRT platforms are connected to the BMT Bridge Line platforms, and thus to each other and to the rest of the complex, via stairways.
Canal Street on the BMT Nassau Street Line has three tracks and two island platforms , but only the western island platform is accessible to passengers. Formerly, Canal Street resembled a typical express station except that the inner tracks dead-ended at bumper blocks at the south end with a platform-level connection joining the southern ends of the two platforms.
These stub-end tracks were last used in the earlys, when the station served as the southern terminus for weekend J trains, and were rendered useless when weekend J service was extended to Chambers Street in January After a reconfiguration of the Nassau Street Line in , the eastern former "northbound" platform was abandoned and now used as a storage area and the platform-level connection was removed, allowing the former southbound express track to continue south.
The westernmost former "southbound" platform remains in operation and both tracks provide through service with southbound traffic using the former southbound "local" track and northbound traffic using the former southbound "express" track. The former northbound local track is now used only for non-revenue moves, train storage and emergencies while the northbound express stub track was removed. The former northbound "local" track merges with the former southbound "express" track the latter of which is currently the northbound track south of the station.
This station was completed at the end of and included a bridge over the proposed Canal Street subway to cross underneath. There was an opening in the center wall about fifty feet from the end of the station  that had a narrow platform, which was used by train crews to cross between trains on the center tracks.
In , this opening was sealed with new tiling as the eastern platform was in the process of being closed. South of this station there are unused stub tracks that formerly extended onto the Manhattan Bridge. In the renovation, the original "Canal Street" mosaics were restored, and new wall and floor tiling were installed.
The four platforms of Canal Street , located on two separate levels, are considered the same station by the MTA on maps, but separate stations on other things, regardless are both a part of the BMT Broadway Line.
One set of platforms is for trains traveling to Lower Manhattan and the Montague Street Tunnel ; the other set is for trains coming from the Manhattan Bridge. Canal Street on the Main Line has four tracks and two side platforms.
Only the outer local tracks, provide through service via the Montague Street Tunnel. The center tracks, which have never seen revenue service, begin at the unused lower level of City Hall and run north to here, dead-ending at bumper blocks about two-thirds of the way through. The center tracks can be used for layups, but this use has been completely made redundant with the nearby City Hall lower level being used as a layup yard instead.
As part of the Dual Contracts , these center tracks were to have continued up Broadway, fed by traffic from Brooklyn and the Montague Street Tunnel ; local service was to have terminated at the upper level of City Hall. That plan was dropped prior to the line's completion. A new plan favored local service via City Hall's upper level, reconstruction south of that station to join the local tracks with the rest of the line and express service via the Manhattan Bridge.
Thus, City Hall's lower level was abandoned during construction and never placed in service. Today, just north of this station, the actual express tracks coming off the Manhattan Bridge curve north, rise up and replace the stub-end center tracks from City Hall's lower level.
In the late s, New York City Transit extended the platforms for 10 car trains. The Main Line station was overhauled in the late s. The original trim lines were replaced with white cinderblock tiles, except for small recesses in the walls, which contained blue-painted cinderblock tiles. The staircases were repaired and new platform edges were installed.
The blue cinderblock field contained the station-name signs and white text pointing to the exits. The renovation also replaced incandescent lighting with fluorescent lighting. In , the upper level received a major overhaul before the Bridge level reopened.
Among the repairs included the staircases, re-tiling for the walls, new tiling on the floors, upgrading the station's lights and the public address system, installing ADA yellow safety treads along the platform edges, new signs, and new track beds in both directions. Canal Street on the Manhattan Bridge route has two tracks and two side platforms. When it originally opened, this station was known as Broadway.
Although technically located on the BMT Broadway Line, it was originally a distinct station from the main line, as the two stations were not directly connected. It is located on the lower level and oriented perpendicular to the other portions of the complex. East of the station, the tracks cross the south side of the Manhattan Bridge to enter Brooklyn. West of the station, the bridge tracks curve to the north, and ramp up between the tracks from the local upper level platform to form the express tracks.
Under the Dual Contracts , this station was meant to be part of a crosstown line under Canal Street, running from the Manhattan Bridge to the Hudson River , or towards West Street; however, prior to the opening of the Broadway Line, the BMT decided to route Manhattan Bridge traffic to the Broadway express tracks instead.
After the lower level tracks curve north from the Bridge Line platforms, the tunnel continues straight ahead, past the diverge to the main line. The bellmouths going westward from the west end of the station are a provision from the original plans and run for about feet.
Also, sitting on one of the trackways is a storage building.
Lafayette St & Canal St at NW Corner Metrocard allows smooth subway rides and transfers between subway, rail and buses. With a single ride Metrocard you can take you with subways near Canal Street or to reach your destination before exiting the subway station%(1). Discover better-for-you sub sandwiches at SUBWAY®. View our menu of sub sandwiches, see nutritional info, find restaurants, buy a franchise, apply for jobs, order . From Canal Street (New York City Subway) walk to Canal St, subway to 5 Av/59 St, then walk to Madison Avenue. 20 min $2. From Canal Street (New York City Subway) taxi to Madison .