A subway train prepares to depart Hiroo Station en route to Kita-Senju Station
The Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line (Japanese: 東京地下鉄日比谷線) is a metro line in Tokyo, Japan, administered by the Tokyo Metro. Its color on maps is grey. Stations on the Hibiya Line carry the letter H followed by a number. Its planning line number is Line 2. Image File history File links Tokyo Metro Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line I drew this map and contribute my rights in it to the public domain. ... Image File history File links Tokyo Metro Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line I drew this map and contribute my rights in it to the public domain. ... Image File history File links Download high resolution version (750x616, 190 KB) File links The following pages link to this file: Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line ... Image File history File links Download high resolution version (750x616, 190 KB) File links The following pages link to this file: Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line ... This page refers to urban rail mass transit systems. ... The modern skyline of Tokyo is highly decentralized. ... new Tokyo Metro sign and logo This office tower, above Tokyo Metro Ueno Station, houses the headquarters of the Tokyo Metro. ...
Hibiya Line trains interoperate with the Tokyu Toyoko Line from Naka-Meguro Station and with the Tobu Isesaki Line from Kita-Senju Station. The Tōkyū Tōyoko Line (東急東横線) is a major commuter train service connecting Tokyo (Shibuya) to Yokohama. ...
The is a metroline in Tokyo, Japan, administered by the TokyoMetro.
The 21.9 km line serves the wards of Adachi, Arakawa, BunkyÅ,Chiyoda, Minato and Shibuya.
The first stretch of line was opened on December 201969 betweenKita-SenjÅ« and Åtemachi.The line was almost completed by October 101972 when it reachedYoyogi-KÅen, although the 1 km section betweenthere and Yoyogi-Uehara was not completed until March 311978.
Tokyo is the administrative, cultural, financial, commercial, and educational centre of Japan and the focus of an extensive urban complex that includes Kawasaki and Yokohama.
Tokyo was already the nation's political, economic, and cultural center, and the emperor's residence made it a de facto imperial capital as well with the former Edo Castle becoming the Imperial Palace.
The city of Tokyo was established, and continued to be the capital until it was abolished as a municipality in 1943.
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