|North end||Padre Burgos Street(Manila City Hall) in Manila|
|Epifanio de los Santos Avenue in Pasay
A. Arnaiz Avenue (Libertad/Pasay Road) in Pasay
Gil Puyat Ave. (Buendia) in Pasay
Pablo Ocampo (Vito Cruz),
Quirino Avenue in Manila, San Andres St. in Manila
Pedro Gil(Herran) in Manila
United Nations Avenue in Manila
|South end||Redemptorist Road(Baclaran)(borders of Pasay and Parañaque)|
Taft Avenue is a major road thoroughfare in Metro Manila. It crosses through three major cities of the capital region: Manila , Pasay and Parañaque. The road was named after the former Governor-General of the Philippines and U.S President, William Howard Taft. The Philippines was a former commonwealth territory of the United States in the first half of the twentieth century.
Construction of this avenue, originally called "Calle Rizal", was completed in 1899, with Padre Burgos Street (C-1) as its northern terminus and Calle Herran (now Pedro Gil Street) as its southern terminus. Engineers Manny Aquino and Robin Santos led its extension in 1911, and the avenue was renamed Manila Road. It was extended to P. Ocampo Street or Vito Cruz Street in 1940, at the height of World War II, during the Japanese occupation of the Philippines. It was further extended to Buendia Avenue (now Senator Gil Puyat Avenue) in 1959 and was named 'Ermita-Pasay Boulevard' or Highway 50, and was further extended to P. Lovina Street or Highway 54 Extension where it ends, with the route continuing as Mexico Road. It was renamed Taft Avenue in 1984 and it also reclaimed Mexico Road. The Manila LRT Yellow Line, the first elevated rail track in the Philippines, was built over it and opened in 1984.
This Avenue has Intersections. If Bold had a Street Crossings.
Ermita, Manila 
- Padre Burgos Street (Taft Avenue Extension) (C-1, R-2 & R-7)
- Mayor Antonio J. Villegas Road
- Finance Street / Ayala Boulevard (Aurora Boulevard Extension) (R-6 & C-1)
- T.M. Kalaw Street (Calle San Luis) (R-7)
- United Nations Avenue (Calle Issac Peral) / General Luna Street
- Padre Faura Street
- G. Apacible Street
- Josefa Llanes Escoda Street
- Pedro Gil Street (Calle Herran) (R-4)
- General M Malvar Street
Malate, Manila 
- Julio Nakpil Street
- Remedios Street
- President Quirino Avenue (Naghatan Boulevard Extension) (C-2) / San Andres Street
- Dagonoy Street
- Sagrada Pamilya Street
- Pablo Ocampo Sr. Street (Calle Vito Cruz)
Pasay City 
- Menlo Street
- Inquimboy Street
- Leogrado Street
- Bonifacio Street
- Bernabe Street
- Lakas ng Bayan Street
- San Juan Street
- P. Samonte Street
- Senator Gil Puyat Avenue (Buendia Avenue or Kalayaan Avenue Extension) (C-3)
- G. Villanueva Street
- Cartimar Avenue
- Taylo Street
- College Road
- Villlareal Street
- Antonio Arnaiz Avenue (Pasay Road & Libertad)
- Primero De Mayo Street
- Lions Road
- Protacio Street
- F. Sanchez Street
- Vergel Street / Pilapil Street (Vergel Street)
Parañaque City 
- Epifanio de los Santos Avenue (F. Rein Street) (C-4)
- Cuneta Avenue
- Narra Street
- Park Avenue
- F.B. Harrison Street / Quirino Avenue (Taft Avenue Extension) / Redemptorist Road (R-2)
Taft Avenue starts from Quirino Avenue in the city of Pasay, then transversing northeast to Epifanio de los Santos Avenue (EDSA), then north to Antonio Arnaiz Avenue (formerly known as Libertad/Pasay Road), Gil Puyat Avenue (formerly known as Buendia), Pablo Ocampo Street (formerly known as Vito Cruz), Quirino Avenue, San Andres Street in Manila, Pedro Gil Street (formerly known as Herran), Padre Faura Street, United Nations (U.N.) Avenue, T.M. Kalaw Street and Finance Road. The avenue straight ahead would be later known as Padre Burgos and spurs into three bridges then streets: Quezon Boulevard, Rizal Avenue, and Quintin Paredes.
Rizal Park 
One of the two entrances to Rizal Park, (the other being Roxas Boulevard), the Taft Avenue entrance is also adjacent to the National Museum of the Philippines: which is located in two buildings, namely, the National Art Gallery (formerly Legislative Building) and the Museum of the Filipino People (formerly the Finance Building), and the Statue of Sultan Kudarat.
Government buildings 
Taft Avenue is home (or near) to some government buildings: the Supreme Court of the Philippines, Court of Appeals, Department of Tourism, Bureau of Plant Industry and the National Bureau of Investigation.
World Health Organization 
University Belt 
Taft Avenue forms a part of the University Belt. Universities such as the De La Salle University, University of the Philippines Manila, Philippine Women's University and the Philippine Normal University are located on Taft Avenue.
National Cathedral of the Philippine Independent Church 
The National Cathedral of the Holy Child (Holy Infant Jesus) of the Philippine Independent Church is located on Taft Avenue.
Taft Avenue is accessed through jeepneys, taxis, the Manila Light Rail Transit System and the Manila Metro Rail Transit System. The avenue houses some stations of the Yellow Line: EDSA (interchange at the Blue Line), Libertad, Gil Puyat, Vito Cruz, Quirino Avenue, Pedro Gil, United Nations.