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66th Street – Lincoln Center New York City Subway rapid transit station Uptown platform Station statistics Address West 66th Street & Broadway New York, NY 10023 Borough Manhattan Locale Upper West Side Coordinates 40°46′26″N 73°58′55″W / 40.774°N 73.982°W / 40.774; -73.982Coordinates: 40°46′26″N 73°58′55″W / 40.774°N 73.982°W / 40.774; -73.982 Division A (IRT) Line IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line Services       1  (all times)       2  (late nights) Connection New York City Bus: M5, M7, M11, M20, M66, M104 Structure Underground Platforms 2 side platforms Tracks 4 Other information Opened October 27, 1904[1] Accessible Traffic Passengers (2010) 6,783,446[2] 1% Rank 54 out of 422 Station succession Next north 72nd Street: 1  2  Next south 59th Street – Columbus Circle: 1  2  Next north 72nd Street: 1  2  Next south 59th Street – Columbus Circle: 1  2  Station service legend Symbol Description Stops in station at all times Stops all times except late nights Stops late nights only Stops late nights and weekends only Stops weekdays only Stops all times except rush hours in the peak direction Stops all times except weekdays Stops rush hours only Stops rush hours in the peak direction only Station is closed (Details about time periods) 66th Street – Lincoln Center is a local station on the IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line of the New York City Subway. Located at the intersection of 66th Street and Broadway, it is served by the 1 train at all times, and by the 2 train during late nights. Contents 1 Layout 2 Image gallery 3 References 4 External links Layout The station provides convenient access to Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts just to the south. One can access the station from all the Lincoln Center venues by underground concourses near the southern end of the station. The park upstairs at the south end is named for the poet Dante Alighieri, whose statue is found there. Robert Merrill Park is nearby, at the north end of Lincoln Square. A number of schools are nearby as well, including the Fiorello H. LaGuardia High School of Music & Art and Performing Arts and some small schools located in the former Martin Luther King, Jr. High School building, and there have been reports that some high school students traveling by subway interact aggressively with other subway passengers.[3] The walls at the platform level were renovated in 2004 and are decorated with mosaics designed by New York artist Nancy Spero. Elevators to street level provide ADA compliance. There is also a crossunder between the uptown and downtown sides. Image gallery Name tablet Cartouche with number "66" Street Entrance and Elevator References ^ New York Times, Our Subway Open: 150,000 Try It, October 28, 1904 ^ "Facts and Figures: 2010 Annual Subway Ridership". New York City Metropolitan Transportation Authority. http://mta.info/nyct/facts/ridership/ridership_sub_annual.htm. Retrieved 2011-05-18.  ^ Kennedy, Randy (April 24, 2001). "Tunnel Vision; When School's Out, the Subways Can Turn Ugly". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9800E6DB1639F937A15757C0A9679C8B63&sec=&spon=&pagewanted=all. Retrieved 2009-01-25.  External links Media related to 66th Street – Lincoln Center (IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line) at Wikimedia Commons nycsubway.org — IRT West Side Line: 66th Street/Lincoln Center nycsubway.org — Artemis, Acrobats, Divas and Dancers Artwork by Nancy Spero (2004) Station Reporter — 1 Train Forgotten NY — Original 28 - NYC's First 28 Subway Stations MTA's Arts For Transit — 66th Street – Lincoln Center (IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line) 66th Street entrance from Google Maps Street View 65th Street entrance (then closed) from Google Maps Street View