U-Bahn.svg Kellinghusenstraße
Hamburg U-Bahn station
Hamburg - U-Bahn Kellinghusenstrasse.jpg
LocationKellinghusenstraße
20249 Hamburg, Germany
Coordinates53°35′20″N 09°59′28″E / 53.58889°N 9.99111°E / 53.58889; 9.99111Coordinates: 53°35′20″N 09°59′28″E / 53.58889°N 9.99111°E / 53.58889; 9.99111
Operated byHamburger Hochbahn AG
Line(s)U 1 U 3
Platforms2 island platforms
Tracks4
ConnectionsBus
Construction
Structure typeelevated
Disabled accessYes
Other information
Station codeHHA: KE[1]
Fare zone000, 103, 105
History
Opened10 May 1912[1]
Location
Kellinghusenstraße is located in Hamburg
Kellinghusenstraße
Kellinghusenstraße
Location in Hamburg
Kellinghusenstraße is located in Schleswig-Holstein
Kellinghusenstraße
Kellinghusenstraße
Location in Schleswig-Holstein
Kellinghusenstraße is located in Germany
Kellinghusenstraße
Kellinghusenstraße
Location in Germany
Kellinghusenstraße is located in Europe
Kellinghusenstraße
Kellinghusenstraße
Location in Europe

Kellinghusenstraße is a public transport railway station for the rapid transit trains of Hamburg U-Bahn lines U1 and U3. It is located in the Hamburg, Germany quarter of Eppendorf, in the borough of Hamburg-Nord.

History

The area of Kellinghusenpark and around the station used to be owned by a Hamburg mayor, Dr. Heinrich Kellinghusen (1796 - 1879).[2] After a station called Oderfelder Straße had originally been planned south-west of the current station, the plans were revised to include a branch line to Ohlsdorf, with the new station having four lines.[1]

The architects for the new station were Ludwig Raabe und Otto Wöhleke, who also designed Landungsbrücken and Mundsburg stations,[2] and the stone figures decorating the station were sculptured by Johann Michael Bossard (1874-1950).[3]

Kellinghusenstraße station was built from 1909 to 1910 on an embankment for which some houses needed to be demolished.[1]

When the station opened on 10 May 1912, it was a terminus for trains from Barmbeck, now Barmbek. From 25 May 1912, it was no longer a terminal, as the trains ran to Millerntor, now St. Pauli. These trains used the outer two lines of the four. The inner two lines were used from 1 December 1914, when the line from Kellinghusenstraße to Ohlsdorf was opened, and the station was a terminus for that line until 2 June 1929, when the line was extended to Stephansplatz.[4] In the meantime, in 1926, a bridge designed by Walther Puritz was built between the two platforms at the south end after they had been lengthened from 60 to 90 meters.[1]

Location

The station is close to the 1914-built art deco Holthusenbad swimming baths and to Kellinghusenpark,[2] and is on the corner of Kellinghusenstraße and Goernerstraße.[1]

Station layout

The station is on an embankment with two island platforms, joined by a bridge at the south end. There is an exit at its north end on the corner of Kellinghusenstraße and Goernerstraße, with steps and elevators leading to each platform. On the entrance level is a shop, which also sells tickets, but no lockerboxes. No personnel attends the station but there are ticket machines, CCTV, and emergency and information telephones.

Service

Kellinghusenstraße is served by Hamburg U-Bahn lines U1 and U3; departures are every 5 minutes.[1]

Preceding station   Hamburg U-Bahn   Following station
U 1
toward Barmbek
U 3

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g Schomacker, Marcus (2 August 2010). "U1 U3 Kellinghusenstraße". Hamburger Untergrundbahn. Marcus Schomacker. Retrieved 27 April 2011.
  2. ^ a b c "Holthusenbad und Station Kellinghusenstraße". Kulturkarte.de. Schirmer Medienservice. Retrieved 27 April 2011.
  3. ^ Matthaei, Rolf-Fredrik (31 December 2010). "Bahnhof Kellinghusenstraße". Hamburger U-Bahn. Rolf-Fredrik Matthaei. Archived from the original on 16 August 2011. Retrieved 27 April 2011. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  4. ^ Riabov, Alex (2003). "Hamburg U-Bahn History". UrbanRail. Retrieved 27 April 2011.

External links

Media related to U-Bahnhof Kellinghusenstraße at Wikimedia Commons

  • Line and route network plans at hvv.de (in German) (in English)