World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

European route E27

Article Id: WHEBN0017355121
Reproduction Date:

Title: European route E27  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: European route E62, International E-road network, Roads in Italy, Roads in France, European route E93
Collection:
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Publication
Date:
 

European route E27

E27 shield

E27
Major junctions
North end: Belfort (France)
South end: Aosta (Italy)
Location
Countries: France, Switzerland, Italy
Highway system
International E-road network

The European route E 27 is a road in Europe, part of the United Nations International E-road network, running from Belfort, France to Aosta, Italy. Between these two cities, most of the route passes through French-speaking Switzerland, including a section along the eastern shore of the Lake Geneva, and a mountain section that peaks at just above 1,900 metres in the Great St Bernard Tunnel.

Much of the route has not currently been upgraded to autoroute quality. However, major improvements in recent years have occurred in the region of the Franco-Swiss frontier and on the continuation to Delémont, with further extension of the motorway section south of Delémont ongoing. Progress is slow because of the mountainous terrain.

Apart from the Swiss capital, Bern, the towns and cities linked by the E 27 tend to be medium sized or smaller. Much of route is dominated by mountainous landscapes, with a correspondingly high profile tourist trade: mountain valley agriculture or viticulture are also in evidence where the topography permits. Several sections of the E 27 are more than averagely occupied by tunnels and viaducts. One of the most spectacular views for a southbound driver in good weather occurs a few kilometers before the route reaches Vevey and the Lake of Geneva. Before the lake itself comes into view, the tops of the mountains behind the opposite shore appear on the horizon: the panorama is particularly impressive in early summer when there is still an abundance of snow on the higher slopes and peaks.

E 27 BELFORT-AOSTA
State

Dep
Can
Reg
National Road Number Section Junction
(national numbering)
Pan European road connections
90 autostrada A36 Belfort-Bermont A36 12 Belfort- centre E 54 doubling E 60
90 viabilità ordinaria R.N.19 Bermont- Delle A36 11 Bermont
-
JU viabilità ordinaria N 6 Boncourt-Porrentruy
JU autostrada A16 Porrentruy-Cornol A 16 4 Porrentruy west
A 16 5 Porrentruy east
JU semi-autostrada A16 Cornol-Choindez A 16 6 Cornol
A 16 Mont Terri
A 16 7 Saint-Ursanne
A 16
A 16 8 Glovelier
A 16 9 Bassecourt
A 16 10 Delémont west
A 16 11 Delémont east
JU semi-autostrada A16 Choindez-Moutier A 16 12 Choindez
A 16 13 Moutier north
BE viabilità ordinaria N 6 Moutier-Tavannes
BE autostrada A16 Tavannes-Biel A 16 17 Tavannes
A 16 Pierre Pertuis
A 16 18 Sonceboz
A 16 19 La Heutte
A 16 20 Péry
A 16 21 Péry
A 16 22 Frinvillier
A 16 23 Biel east
BE rete viaria urbana N5 through Biel / Bienne
BE semi-autostrada A6 Biel-Lyss A 6 2 Port
A 6 3 Brügg
A 6 4 Studen
A 6 5 Lyss north
A 6 6 Lyss south
BE autostrada A6 Lyss- Schönbühl A 6 7 Schüpfen
A 6 8 Münchenbuchsee
A 6 9 Schönbühl
BE autostrada A1 Schönbühl-Bern A 6 10 / A 1 38
A 6 11 / A 1 37
doubling with E 25
BE



FR
autostrada A12 Bern-Vevey A 12 12 Bern-Bümpliz
A 12 11 Niederwangen
A 12 10 Flamatt
A 12 9 Düdingen
A 12 8 Fribourg north
A 12 7 Fribourg south
A 12 6 Matran
A 12 5 Rossens
A 12 de la Gruyère
A 12 4 Bulle
A 12 3 Vaulruz
A 12 2 Châtel-St-Denis
A 12 1 / A 9 14
VD



VS
autostrada A9 Vevey-Martigny A 9 14 Vevey
A 9 15 Montreux
A 9 du Chablais
A 9 16 Villeneuve
A 9 17 Aigle
A 9 18 Saint-Triphon
A 9 19 Bex
A 9 20 Saint-Maurice
A 9 du Grand-Saint-Bernard
A 9 21 Martigny-Fully
A 9 22
doubling with E 62
VS superstrada N 21 Martigny by-pass
VS viabilità ordinaria N 21 Martigny-Croix-Bourg-Saint-Bernard
-
VS galleria Great St Bernard Tunnel
Frontier formalities this end
AO semi-autostrada Great St Bernard Tunnel
AO viabilità ordinaria Cerisey - Aosta E 25
This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and USA.gov, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for USA.gov and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
 
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
 
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.
 


Copyright © World Library Foundation. All rights reserved. eBooks from Project Gutenberg are sponsored by the World Library Foundation,
a 501c(4) Member's Support Non-Profit Organization, and is NOT affiliated with any governmental agency or department.