Den-en-chōfu Station

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
TY-08 station number.png MG-08 station number.png
Den-en-chōfu Station

Den-en-chofu Station.jpg
Den-en-chōfu Station, March 2010
Location3-25-18 Den-en-chōfu, Ōta, Tokyo
Operated byTokyu Corporation
Line(s)Tokyu Toyoko Line, Tokyu Meguro Line
Other information
Station code
  • TY08
  • MG08

Den-en-chōfu Station (田園調布駅, Den'en Chōfu-eki) is a railway station in Ōta, Tokyo, Japan, operated by the private railway operator Tokyu Corporation.


Den-en-chōfu Station is served by the Tokyu Toyoko Line and Tokyu Meguro Line. It is roughly a 15-minute train journey from Shibuya Station.

Station layout[edit]

This station consists of two island platforms serving four tracks.


1  Tokyu Toyoko Line for Musashi-Kosugi, Hiyoshi, Yokohama
Minatomirai Line for Motomachi-Chukagai
2  Tokyu Meguro Line for Musashi-Kosugi and Hiyoshi
3  Tokyu Meguro Line for Ōokayama and Meguro
Subway TokyoNamboku.png Tokyo Metro Namboku Line for Akabane-Iwabuchi
Saitama Rapid Railway Line for Urawa-Misono
Subway TokyoMita.png Toei Mita Line for Nishi-Takashimadaira
4  Tokyu Toyoko Line for Jiyūgaoka, Naka-Meguro, and Shibuya
Subway TokyoFukutoshin.png Tokyo Metro Fukutoshin Line for Kotake-Mukaihara, Wakōshi
Tobu Tojo Line for Shinrinkōen
Seibu Ikebukuro Line for Hannō

Adjacent stations[edit]

« Service »
Tokyu Toyoko Line
Limited Express: Does not stop at this station
Commuter Limited Express: Does not stop at this station
Jiyūgaoka   Express   Tamagawa
Jiyūgaoka   Local   Tamagawa
Tokyu Meguro Line (MG08)
Tamagawa (MG09)   Express   Ōokayama (MG06)
Tamagawa (MG09)   Local   Okusawa (MG07)


The station opened on 28 August 1927.[1]

Surrounding area[edit]

The station is situated in Den-en-chōfu, within the Ōta ward of suburban Tokyo. This was one of the original garden suburbs of Tokyo, running along the Tama River. The design of the town was heavily influenced by Sir Ebenezer Howard's Garden Cities of To-morrow (London 1898/1902). The original 1920s station building was torn down in the late 1980s to make way for the new modern station building. In a nod to its past and in order to retain its unique identity, a copy of the original building was constructed on elevated ground and now acts as an entranceway to the plaza in front of the subway station entrance.


  1. ^ Terada, Hirokazu (July 2002). データブック日本の私鉄 [Databook: Japan's Private Railways]. Japan: Neko Publishing. p. 208. ISBN 4-87366-874-3.

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 35°35′49″N 139°40′02″E / 35.596884°N 139.66732°E / 35.596884; 139.66732