The Stockholm subway has been described as the world's longest art exhibit !
The first line opened in 1950 and today there are over 100 stations. The "regular" tickets are valid for 75min which might be too short if you plan on photographing some stations, so I found the best way to explore was to purchase a 24h travelcard and then to spend a whole evening traveling through the stations. The evening has the double advantage of less people in the subway, so better photo opportunities, and well, you can still spend the day visiting Stockholm outside !
The Tekniska Högskolan station allows access to the KTH Royal Institute of Technology. Located on the T14, red line, the station opened in 1973. The station artist is Lennart Mörk.
Just next to Tekniska Högskolan, the Stadion station opened in 1973. The station design is by Åke Pallarp and Enno Hallek.
T-Centralen is at the heart of the Stockholm subway system: all lines meet here. The station opened in 1975 and the station artist is Per Olof Ultvedt.
Changing in T-Centralen to the T10/T11 blue line, we arrive at Kungsträdgården. Opened in 1977, the station design is by Ulrik Samuelson.
We stay on the blue line but switch directions, going to the opposite side of T-Centralen, where the next station is Rådhuset. Opened in 1975, the station artist is Sigvard Olson.
We continue to advance towards the end of the T11 line. Opened in 1975, the station design is by Karl-Olov Björk and Anders Åberg.
Opened in 1975, the station artist is Lizzie Olsson-Arle.
Opened in 1977, the station artist was Birgit Broms.
This is the last station on the T11 blue line. Opened in 1977, the station artist is Birgit Ståhl-Nyberg.