8th & Corinth Station
8th & Corinth streets - Mapsco 55C
(1740 E. 8th St., Dallas 75203)
Located on the corner of 8th and Corinth streets, 8th & Corinth Station is served by the South Oak Cliff segment of the DART Rail Red and Blue lines. Facilities include a drop-off and pickup area, a bicycle rack and free commuter parking spaces.
DART Rail Schedules:Red Line, Blue Line
Connecting Bus Routes:444, 541, 542
Bus Bay Assignments:Bay 1 — 444 Ledbetter, Rail Disruption Shuttle Stop
Bay 2 — 444 Cockrell Hill, 542 Cockrell Hill
Bay 3 — 541 Fawn Valley, Paratransit
- Passenger Shelters
- Customer Information
- Ticket Vending Machines
- Bus "Kiss & Ride" Passenger Drop-Off/Pickup Area
- Free Parking (195 Spaces, overnight or long-term parking is at the discretion of the customer. DART assumes no responsibility for vehicles left overnight.)
- Bike Rack
- Public Art
Popular Attractions and Destinations:
- Bluitt-Flowers Health Clinic
- Dallas County Older Adult Services Program Senior Centers - Jefferson
- Jefferson Boulevard Business District
- Moore Park
- Townview Magnet School
- West Dallas Industrial Center
Use this guide to plan your tour of 8th & Corinth Station.
This light rail station is located on the eastern edge of the oldest and second largest African-American community in Dallas. First settled by freed slaves in the late 1880s, the neighborhood is now part of the officially designated Tenth Street Historic District.
The station's windscreen panels and canopy columns were used as an opportunity to inform current and future DART riders of the neighborhood's deep roots in Dallas history and its abiding belief in the importance of community, family, church and education.
For example, one windscreen panel depicts a neighborhood church, Greater El Bethel, designed by William Pittman, the first African-American architect in Dallas and a son-in-law of Booker T. Washington.
Another scene honors a beloved neighborhood resident, Mrs. Georgia Moore, and a new addition to the community, the Townview Center, a state-of-the-art magnet school that opened in 1996.
A third panel depicts a favorite pastime, dominos, often played in two community parks, Oak Cliff Park and Moore Park, where generations of African-American families have gathered for events such as picnics, baseball games and church socials.
Design Team Artist: Albert Shaw
Engineer: Carter & Burgess, Inc.
Architect: John Chase, Architect, Inc.
Landscape Architect: Linda Tycher & Associates