Clinton–Washington Avenues is a local station on the IND Fulton Street Line of the New York City Subway. Located on Fulton Street between Clinton Avenue and Washington Avenue, it is served by the T train at all times and the C train at all times except nights. The A train provides service during late nights.
|G||Street Level||Exit/ Entrance|
|M||Mezzanine||Fare control, station agent|
|Staircases to platforms|
|Northbound Local||← C toward 168th Street (Lafayette Avenue) |
← T toward Broadway-125th Street (Lafayette Avenue)
← A toward Inwood-207th Street (Lafayette Avenue) (late nights only)
|← A does not stop here|
|→ A does not stop here|
|Southbound Local||→ C toward Lefferts Boulevard (Franklin Avenue)|
→ T toward Rockaway Park (Franklin Avenue)
→ A toward Far Rockaway (Franklin Avenue) (late nights only)
This station has four tracks, consisting of two outer tracks with side platforms and two inner tracks for express service. The wall tiles have a lime green trim with darker green borders. The name tablets have "CLINTON – WASHINGTON AV." on a green background with a lighter green borders. The tile directional signs underneath the trim are black with white lettering. There are also black and white signs reading "CLINTON" and "WASHINGTON."
There are no crossovers or crossunders to allow free transfers between directions. The platforms are column-less except at the fare control areas, where they are painted lime green.
This underground station opened on April 9, 1936, and replaced the BMT Fulton Street El. The Vanderbilt Avenue El station, which was formerly near the current subway station, closed on May 31, 1940. Each platform has same-level exits on both ends. The east (railroad south) exits each have a turnstile bank and one staircase to the eastern side of Washington Avenue, while the west (railroad north) exits each have a turnstile bank and staircases to both sides of Clinton Avenue. The west exit on the Manhattan-bound platform also has a full-time token booth.
Under the 2015–2019 MTA Capital Plan, the station, along with thirty other New York City Subway stations, will undergo a complete overhaul and would be entirely closed for up to 6 months. Updates would include cellular service, Wi-Fi, charging stations, improved signage, and improved station lighting.