Hopp til innhold

Guide créé par Kamran

Kamran

Guide créé par Kamran

Lieux emblématiques
Every trip to the capital deserves a visit to the Louvre to discover the wealth of treasures it contains. The museum houses western works of art dating from the Middle Ages to 1848, in addition to collections of ancient oriental, Egyptian, Greek, Etruscan and Roman civilizations, as well as graphic and Islamic arts. From room to room, the former royal palace reveals its masterpieces to the public: the Mona Lisa, The Raft of the Medusa, the Venus de Milo, and The Winged Victory of Samothrace. In total, there are 35,000 works to be discovered
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Louvre
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Every trip to the capital deserves a visit to the Louvre to discover the wealth of treasures it contains. The museum houses western works of art dating from the Middle Ages to 1848, in addition to collections of ancient oriental, Egyptian, Greek, Etruscan and Roman civilizations, as well as graphic and Islamic arts. From room to room, the former royal palace reveals its masterpieces to the public: the Mona Lisa, The Raft of the Medusa, the Venus de Milo, and The Winged Victory of Samothrace. In total, there are 35,000 works to be discovered
Situated on the Ile de la Cité, a short walk from Notre-Dame Cathedral, the Sainte-Chapelle chapel is a jewel of Gothic art. It was built in the 13th century, upon the order of King Saint-Louis, to house Christ’s Crown of Thorns, now held at Notre-Dame. The upper chapel of the monument is covered in 600 m² of stained-glass windows, of which two thirds are authentic. It’s one of the most complete and remarkable sets of stained glass of this era.
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Sainte-Chapelle
8 Boulevard du Palais
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Situated on the Ile de la Cité, a short walk from Notre-Dame Cathedral, the Sainte-Chapelle chapel is a jewel of Gothic art. It was built in the 13th century, upon the order of King Saint-Louis, to house Christ’s Crown of Thorns, now held at Notre-Dame. The upper chapel of the monument is covered in 600 m² of stained-glass windows, of which two thirds are authentic. It’s one of the most complete and remarkable sets of stained glass of this era.
The Cathedral of Notre-Dame de Paris, a masterpiece of Gothic architecture, is the most visited monument in France. It was built in the Middle Ages, at the far end of the Île de la Cité. Work started in the 13th century and finished in the 15th century.They can also discover the Notre-Dame treasury and have a go at climbing the towers to enjoy a panoramic view of Paris.
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Cathédrale Notre Dame
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The Cathedral of Notre-Dame de Paris, a masterpiece of Gothic architecture, is the most visited monument in France. It was built in the Middle Ages, at the far end of the Île de la Cité. Work started in the 13th century and finished in the 15th century.They can also discover the Notre-Dame treasury and have a go at climbing the towers to enjoy a panoramic view of Paris.
The Tuileries Gardens take their name from the tile factories which previously stood on the site where Queen Catherine de Medici built the Palais des Tuileries in 1564. The gardens, which separate the Louvre from the Place de la Concorde, are a pleasant place for walking and for culture for Parisians and tourists.
tuileries Garden
The Tuileries Gardens take their name from the tile factories which previously stood on the site where Queen Catherine de Medici built the Palais des Tuileries in 1564. The gardens, which separate the Louvre from the Place de la Concorde, are a pleasant place for walking and for culture for Parisians and tourists.
The Eglise Saint-Eustache in the heart of Les Halles is one of the most visited churches in Paris. It is known for its unusually large dimensions, which make it seem more like a cathedral than a church, and the wealth of art works it houses. The church was built in 1532 and subsequently restored in 1840, and therefore uses a variety of styles: the façade is Gothic, while the interior is in the Renaissance and classical styles.
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Église Saint-Eustache
2 Impasse Saint-Eustache
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The Eglise Saint-Eustache in the heart of Les Halles is one of the most visited churches in Paris. It is known for its unusually large dimensions, which make it seem more like a cathedral than a church, and the wealth of art works it houses. The church was built in 1532 and subsequently restored in 1840, and therefore uses a variety of styles: the façade is Gothic, while the interior is in the Renaissance and classical styles.
Guide des Quartiers
Boulevard Haussmann is one of the most elegant in Paris. It stretches more than 2 kilometers from the Avenue de Friedland (near the Champs-Elysées) to the Boulevard Montmartre (close to the Grévin museum) and crosses several districts of the 8th and 9th arrondissements. The most dynamic part begins on Place Saint-Augustin and its imposing church and ends at the department stores of Printemps and Galeries Lafayette, passing by the Opéra Garnier. The activity is intense and bankers, shoppers or moviegoers and tourists constantly meet
Boulevard Haussmann
Boulevard Haussmann is one of the most elegant in Paris. It stretches more than 2 kilometers from the Avenue de Friedland (near the Champs-Elysées) to the Boulevard Montmartre (close to the Grévin museum) and crosses several districts of the 8th and 9th arrondissements. The most dynamic part begins on Place Saint-Augustin and its imposing church and ends at the department stores of Printemps and Galeries Lafayette, passing by the Opéra Garnier. The activity is intense and bankers, shoppers or moviegoers and tourists constantly meet
The Marais district gets its name from its location: once a marshland (‘marais’), it has been inhabited ever since it was drained back in the 12th century. This historic area is now one of the most visited districts of the French capital, for its architectural heritage as well as its unique vibe. The district is shaped like a triangle, bordered respectively by Place de la Bastille, Place de la République and the Hôtel de Ville. The beautiful and well-proportioned square known as Place des Vosges is a highlight of a stroll through the Marais. Rue des Rosiers, the Jewish quarter of Paris, is well worth exploring for its old-world atmosphere and its offbeat shops and restaurants. The Marais has any number of trendy shops and restaurants, as well as its own department store, the BHV Marais. There are of course plenty of gay-owned bars, shops and clubs in the Marais, as it is France’s biggest gay district.
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Le Marais
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The Marais district gets its name from its location: once a marshland (‘marais’), it has been inhabited ever since it was drained back in the 12th century. This historic area is now one of the most visited districts of the French capital, for its architectural heritage as well as its unique vibe. The district is shaped like a triangle, bordered respectively by Place de la Bastille, Place de la République and the Hôtel de Ville. The beautiful and well-proportioned square known as Place des Vosges is a highlight of a stroll through the Marais. Rue des Rosiers, the Jewish quarter of Paris, is well worth exploring for its old-world atmosphere and its offbeat shops and restaurants. The Marais has any number of trendy shops and restaurants, as well as its own department store, the BHV Marais. There are of course plenty of gay-owned bars, shops and clubs in the Marais, as it is France’s biggest gay district.
A visit to the area should begin with the church of Saint-Germain-des-Prés. Its tower and nave constitute some of the oldest Parisian vestiges of Romanesque architecture (11th and 12th centuries). Music lovers will appreciate its rich musical programme. Amongst the luxury boutiques and art galleries that may be found in the area, enjoy a break at one of the terraces of the area’s most iconic cafes: the Café de Flore, the Deux Magots, and the brasserie Lipp, the meeting places of the artists and intellectuals since the early 20th century.
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Saint-Germain-des-Prés
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A visit to the area should begin with the church of Saint-Germain-des-Prés. Its tower and nave constitute some of the oldest Parisian vestiges of Romanesque architecture (11th and 12th centuries). Music lovers will appreciate its rich musical programme. Amongst the luxury boutiques and art galleries that may be found in the area, enjoy a break at one of the terraces of the area’s most iconic cafes: the Café de Flore, the Deux Magots, and the brasserie Lipp, the meeting places of the artists and intellectuals since the early 20th century.
With its small pedestrian cobblestone streets, the Montorgueil district has lots of charm. The main artery, Rue Montorgueil, is lined with local food shops, bars and restaurants as well as trendy clothing shops. In the early morning, delivery trucks and a bustling atmosphere reflect the Paris of yesteryear. In the streets parallel to Rue Montorgueuil, new restaurants, cocktail bars and bobo shops have opened, notably in Rue Saint-Sauveur, Rue Bachaumont, Rue Greneta, Rue Mandar and in the Passage du Grand Cerf.
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Rue Montorgueil
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With its small pedestrian cobblestone streets, the Montorgueil district has lots of charm. The main artery, Rue Montorgueil, is lined with local food shops, bars and restaurants as well as trendy clothing shops. In the early morning, delivery trucks and a bustling atmosphere reflect the Paris of yesteryear. In the streets parallel to Rue Montorgueuil, new restaurants, cocktail bars and bobo shops have opened, notably in Rue Saint-Sauveur, Rue Bachaumont, Rue Greneta, Rue Mandar and in the Passage du Grand Cerf.
Very lively in the evening. The rue Jean-Pierre Timbaud and rue Parmentier are packed with small inexpensive, original and festive bars.
Avenue Parmentier
Very lively in the evening. The rue Jean-Pierre Timbaud and rue Parmentier are packed with small inexpensive, original and festive bars.