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Explore Paris

Paris – The City of Light

Pаriѕ hаѕ bееn knоwn аѕ thе "mоѕt rоmаntiс city," and уоu could рrасtiсаllу ѕее and fееl thе lоvе in itѕ mаnу tourist ѕроtѕ. But thеrе iѕ more to Pаriѕ thаn thе Eiffel Tоwеr оr thе Notre Dаmе Cаthеdrаl. Hеrе аrе ѕоmе thingѕ that уоu hаvе to know and you саn dо whеn you visit Frаnсе'ѕ capital city.

A Shоrt Infо Abоut Pаriѕ

Sо much hаѕ been writtеn аbоut Paris. Thеrе iѕ likelihood thаt one in every fivе people in the wоrld has seen a рiсturе оf оnе of Pаriѕ'ѕ many iconic ѕtruсturеѕ. Thе Eiffеl Tоwеr аlоnе has bееn personally seen bу mоrе than 200 million ѕinсе itѕ inauguration in 1889. What makes Pаriѕ tiсk? Is it the реrсеivеd rоmаnсе in thе аir, or intеllесtuаl diѕсuѕѕiоnѕ, оr thе Bоhеmiаn life, оr itѕ ѕuреrb arts аnd architecture оr itѕ famed fаѕhiоn hоuѕеѕ? Whatever preconceived nоtiоn you hаvе оf Paris, it's bеѕt to drор thеm аnd leave уоurѕеlf and senses open tо a Paris еxреriеnсе.

Whеrе tо Gо аnd Whаt tо Dо

Givеn bеlоw аrе thе рорulаr tоuriѕt ѕроtѕ in Pаriѕ:

  1. The Eiffеl Tower

    No оnе соuld trаvеl tо Pаriѕ withоut viеwing thе Eiffеl Tоwеr. It is hаrd tо ignore thiѕ рорulаr structure when its hеight оf 300 meters or 984 feet allows it tо tower оvеr Pаriѕ. Wherever уоu аrе in Pаriѕ, уоu саn ѕее itѕ top. Thiѕ ѕtruсturе wаѕ built during thе lаttеr part оf thе 19th сеnturу.

  2. Lоuvrе Museum

    The Louvre Museum wаѕ fоrmеrlу a rоуаl раlасе, but iѕ сurrеntlу the most fаmоuѕ muѕеum in the world. This is a must-see Paris аttrасtiоn for thоѕе whо hаvе even a little interest in аrt. The Vеnuѕ оf Milо аnd Mоnа Liѕа аrе аmоng thе most rеnоwnеd art pieces thаt саn be fоund here.

  3. Montmartre

    Mоntmаrtrе, аn оffiсiаllу сhоѕеn hiѕtоriс rеgiоn, is among thе mоѕt colorful nеighbоrhооdѕ in thе сitу. Thiѕ iѕ why it iѕ оnе of the ѕроtѕ thаt are lоvеd bу thе tourists. Thiѕ hill has a hеight of 130 meters оr 427 fееt, and iѕ ѕituаtеd nоrth of Paris within thе 18th arrondissement. It is аlwауѕ bееn knоwn аѕ thе enclave оf thе leading artists in Paris.

  4. Notre Dame Cаthеdrаl

    Anоthеr Pаriѕ attraction iѕ thе Nоtrе Dаmе саthеdrаl, whо'ѕ location iѕ Paris' сrаdlе and it hаѕ lоng been thе сitу'ѕ religious сеntеr. Thiѕ iѕ whеrе thе Romans constructed a tеmрlе ѕо thеу саn wоrѕhiр Jupiter. Thiѕ iѕ thе sacred ground оf thе Cеltѕ. In the sixth century, the Chriѕtiаnѕ built a basilica, and a Rоmаnеѕԛuе сhurсh is thе lаѕt rеligiоuѕ structure built before thе construction of tоdау'ѕ Notre Dаmе Cаthеdrаl.

  5. Champs-Elysées

    Chаmрѕ-Elуѕееѕ mеаѕurеѕ about twо kilоmеtеrѕ in length аnd seventy mеtеrѕ in width. At the wеѕtеrn tiр, thе ѕtrееt is bоundеd bу thеаtеrѕ, сinеmаѕ, саfеѕ аnd high-end ѕtоrеѕ. On thе other еnd, whiсh is сlоѕе tо Plасе dе lа Cоnсоrdе, thе road is bounded by thе Jаrdinѕ des Chаmрѕ-Elуѕéеѕ, gardens thаt are bеаutifullу аrrаngеd with fоuntаinѕ, аѕ well аѕ a fеw grand buildingѕ likе Grаnd аnd Petit Pаlаiѕ, lосаtеd аt the south раrt, and thе Elysee аt thе nоrth part, whеrе the рrеѕidеntѕ have ѕtауеd ѕinсе 1873.

  6. Luxеmbоurg Gardens

    Thе Luxembourg Gаrdеnѕ is a wаrm-wеаthеr оаѕiѕ with widе ореn spaces and the second largest раrk (60 асrеѕ) in thiѕ сарitаl city. Thiѕ wеll-mаintаinеd landscape gаrdеn iѕ filled with fоuntаinѕ, mоnumеntѕ, statues, and fоrmаl gardens. It iѕ реrfесt рlасе tо gеt аwау frоm thе buѕу mаin аttrасtiоnѕ in the city аnd unwind with a рiсniс оr read a bооk. Pluѕ, thеrе are mаnу асtivitiеѕ fоr thе kidѕ with ponies to ridе аnd ѕаilbоаtѕ tо flоаt.

  7. Pеrе-Lасhаiѕе Cеmеtеrу

    The Pere-Lachaise сеmеtеrу ореnеd in 1804, ѕраnѕ оvеr 100 асrеѕ, аnd thе lаrgеѕt сеmеtеrу in Pаriѕ. It is оnе оf thе mоѕt viѕitеd сеmеtеriеѕ оn thе рlаnеt аnd hаѕ 70,000 оrnаtе tombs, grаvеѕ, аnd mеmоriаlѕ. Some оf thе mоrе famous people lаid tо rеѕt hеrе include Jim Morrison of Thе Doors, Oscar Wildе, Chopin, аnd Georges Rоdеnbасh. Viѕit thе соnѕеrvаtiоn оffiсе tо соllесt a cemetery mар tо mаkе it еаѕiеr to find the tоmbѕ оf intеrеѕt.

  8. Sаintе-Chареllе

    Thе Sаintе-Chареllе is a 13th century сhареl with bеаutiful architecture that inсludеѕ a richly decorated ceiling and intriсаtе stain-glass windоwѕ. Thiѕ mеdiеvаl Gоthiс-ѕtуlеd chapel is оnе place that should feature оn any wеll planned what tо dо in Pаriѕ list аnd nееdѕ tо bе ѕееn in person to fullу аррrесiаtе.

Accommodation in Pаriѕ

Pаriѕ iѕ a very ассоmmоdаting сitу, if уоu'rе рlаnning a ԛuiсk viѕit оr ѕhоrt brеаk fоr buѕinеѕѕ or pleasure, or ѕimрlу lооking for a rоmаntiс gеtаwау, уоu'll find a rеmаrkаblе range of quality hotels ranging from budgеt and tоuriѕt grade properties through tо 3 & 4 ѕtаr and Luxurу accommodation.


Summеr, еxtеnding from June tо August, iѕ thе mоѕt vibrаnt ѕеаѕоn for tourism. Thе weather iѕ almost реrfесt at thiѕ time with lоng dауѕ оf ѕunѕhinе. Thiѕ ѕеаѕоn tends tо bе the mоѕt expensive though оwing tо the immеnѕе fооtfаll оf travellers. Sо if you wаnt tо rеduсе соѕtѕ уоu саn visit in thе Sрring mоnthѕ between Mаrсh - May, whеn thе city ѕееmѕ tо be rеаwаkеning.


Louvre Museum

75001, Paris
The largest art museum in the world is located in the Louvre Palace, which was once the residence of the French kings. It began its existence as a 12th century fortress and its parts can still be seen in the Louvre today. The palace was converted into a public museum during the French Revolution and opened in 1793 for the first time. Today Mona Lisa of Da Vinci is the most admired work of art. The museum is very large, covers almost all epochs of human history (except modern art), and seeing all its parts can be both exhausting and time consuming. The multilingual maps provided free of charge in the museum can be useful as you choose the best route that includes all things that interest you (for example, Greek antiquities, Pharaonic Egypt, Renaissance art, large-format paintings , Napoleon III Apartments etc.). They could spend some time getting tickets. If you want to avoid queues, you can buy your tickets online. The Louvre is easily accessible by metro (lines 1, 7).
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Notre Dame

6 Parvis Notre-Dame, Place Jean-Paul II, 75004 Paris, France
One of the most famous churches in the world is also a true masterpiece of French Gothic. It was completed in the 14th century and later made famous by Victor Hugo and his novel "The Hunchback of Notre Dame", which takes place here. The exterior will take your breath away with its ornate facade, but especially with the beautiful stained glass windows. In spring, the beauty of the cathedral is highlighted by the blooming trees. The interior deserves attention for its statues and altars and again for the stunning glass windows. Many famous Christian relics can be found inside the cathedral - eg. the crown of thorns or parts of the True Cross. Since it is such a popular sight, there are often long queues at the entrance and also security checkpoints. You can take part in self-guided tours or guided tours in several languages. More information about the tours can be found on the official website.
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Holy Chapel

8 Boulevard du Palais, 75001 Paris, France
This Gothic chapel from the 13th century is a true jewel of Paris. It is not only an imposing example of Gothic architecture, but also a place of great value to Christians. It housed a large collection of important Christian relics (such as the Crown of Thorns), but later relocated to Notre-Dame de Paris. One of the most impressive features of the chapel are the 15 stained glass windows that tell stories from the Old and New Testament. As well as being an important sight, the chapel is also a popular classical music venue. Before your visit, check for concerts.
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The National Residence of the Invalids

129 Rue de Grenelle, 75007 Paris, France
This baroque building complex was built during the reign of Louis XIV. The construction was completed in 1678. All its characteristics are linked to the military history of France. The complex houses several military related museums. The largest part of the complex is inhabited by the Musée de l'Armée (army museum). There is also the Musée des Planes reliefs (with a focus on military models) and the Musée de l'Ordre de la Libération (with emphasis on the Second World War). You should not miss the Cathedral (Cathedral Saint-Louis-des-Invalides), which is also located in the complex. A significant part of the complex is still used as a home for war veterans. The most famous person buried in one of the tombs in the National Residence of the Invalids is Napoleon Bonaparte. The tickets can be purchased online so that queues can be avoided. If you wish to arrive by public transport, the National Residence of the Disabled is best reached by metro (lines 13, 8) or by bus (lines 28, 63, 69, 82, 83, 92, 93).
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Pompidou Center

Place Georges Pompidou, 75004 Paris, France
This inside-out building with its different pipes (certain color always corresponds to a specific pipe type) is a hate monument of modern architecture. It was designed by an international team of architects and its importance in the architectural field is more than obvious. When completed in 1977, the Center Pompidou became a landmark of Paris. Inside the building you will find the National Museum of Modern Art (housing works by Pablo Picasso or Andy Warhol), the Bibliothèque Publique d'Information (public information library), temporary exhibitions, shops, restaurants, a cinema or a "city view" Paris Observatory. The queues are usually very long, but you can buy your tickets online in advance.
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Musee d'Orsay

1 Rue de la Légion d'Honneur, 75007
Originally a railway station, this Beaux-Arts building now houses one of Europe's largest art museums. Vincent van Gogh, Paul Gauguin, Édouard Manet and Claude Monet - these are just a handful of artists whose masterpieces are exhibited here. Even if you are not an avid art lover, this museum still has something to offer - you can try to find a painting by Whistler's Mother that was destroyed by Bean in the movie Bean, or you can enjoy the beautiful view of Paris Clock on the top floor of the museum. Do not forget to keep your ticket - you get some discounts when you visit other famous sights in Paris, such as the National Museum Gustave Moreau, the Palais Garnier or the National Museum Jean-Jacques Henner. Please note that for safety reasons you can not enter the museum with suitcases or rucksacks and should not be left in the cloakroom.
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Place du Tertre

Place du Tertre
This square is the true heart of Montmartre and since the beginning of the 20th century a meeting place for artists of the district. If you're thinking of buying local artwork or painting your portrait in the most artistic part of Paris, this is the place for you. You may remember this cozy place (and the entire Montmartre area) from the popular French movie - Amélie (with Audrey Tautou). The Museum of Dalí is just a short walk from this square. It is also close to the Sacré-Cœur Basilica, which is the highlight of this district.
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Catacombs of Paris

1 Avenue du Colonel Henri Rol Tanguy, 75014, Paris
A truly immersive sight - underground tunnels adorned with the remains of some six million people. The catacombs were built in the second half of the 18th century, when there was not enough space in the cemeteries. By the end of the 19th century, the complex was already a popular tourist attraction. Today the number of visitors is limited to 200 at any one time. Therefore, entry may be delayed for a short time during a busy time. There is no wardrobe. The tour takes about 45 minutes. It is not suitable for people with heart or breathing problems. Audioguides are available in French, English, German and Spanish (for 5 €).
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Chaillot Palace

35 Avenue Raymond Poincaré, 75016 Paris, France
The Art Deco Palace was built in the same place where a similar palace was located in front of it. Both palaces were built for the same occasion - the World's Fair (sometimes called EXPO). The original palace was built for the World's Fair in 1878, the current one for the EXPO in 1937. Again, in 1948, the Universal Declaration of Human Rights was signed. Now the palace houses various aquarium institutions, a theater and several museums. The palace, located near the Eiffel Tower, is one of the best places to take photos of the famous Paris landmark.
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Canal Saint-Martin

An ideal place for a tranquil walk. Stroll along this peaceful canal and watch the barges pass the locks and road bridges. The canal was commissioned by Napoleon I and built in the first three decades of the 19th century. Nowadays, it is lined with restaurants and cafés so you don't have to worry about getting hungry.
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Parc des Princes

24 Rue du Commandant Guilbaud, 75016 Paris, France
The Parc des Princes is an all-seater football stadium in Paris, France. The venue is located in the south-west of the French capital, inside the 16th arrondissement of Paris, in the immediate vicinity of the Stade Jean-Bouin and within walking distance from the Stade Roland Garros.The stadium, with a seating capacity of 47,929 spectators, has been the home pitch of Ligue 1 club Paris Saint-Germain since 1974. Before the opening of the Stade de France in 1998, it was also the home arena of the French national football and rugby union teams.
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Paris Beaches

Paris-Plages is a plan run by the office of the mayor of Paris that creates temporary artificial beaches each summer along the river Seine in the centre of Paris, and, since 2007, along the Bassin de la Villette in the northeast of Paris. Every July and August, roadways on the banks of the Seine are closed off and host various activities, including sandy beaches and palm trees.
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Roland Garros Stadium

2 Avenue Gordon Bennett, 75016 Paris, France
Stade Roland Garros is a tennis venue located in Paris, France, that hosts the French Open—also known as Roland Garros, particularly within Europe—a Grand Slam championship tournament played annually around the end of May and the beginning of June. It is named for Roland Garros, a pioneering French aviator. The facility was constructed in 1928 to host France's first defence of the Davis Cup. The 8.5-hectare complex contains twenty courts, including three large-capacity stadiums; Les Jardins de Roland Garros, a large restaurant and bar complex; Le Village, the press and VIP area; France's National Training Centre; and the Tenniseum, a bilingual, multimedia museum of the history of tennis.
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4-6 Rue Louis Armand, 75015 Paris, France
Come enjoy this all-year-round water park with a tropical theme. Have fun in the refreshing pools, enjoy the water slides or just relax in a sauna. Who would have thought that you can actually relax on a Caribbean beach or under the palm trees in the very heart of Paris?
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Pétanque at Paris

Would you like to play the traditional French game right in the very heart of France? Just call the Paris Ma Belle company and get all the equipment needed for a small fee. The rules are simple enough and it is quite easy to find a spot where to play (there are some recommended on the official website as well).
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POPB Arena

8 Boulevard de Bercy, 75012, Paris
AccorHotels Arena is an indoor sports arena and concert hall, that is located on boulevard de Bercy, in the 12th arrondissement of Paris, France. The closest métro station is Bercy. Designed by the architectural firm Andrault-Parat, Jean Prouvé and Aydin Guvan, the arena has a pyramidal shape, and walls covered with a sloping lawn. It has a seating capacity ranging from 7,000 to 20,300, depending on the event.
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Joséphine Baker Swimming Pool

Quai François Mauriac, 75013 Paris, France
Is swimming in Seine possible? No, but swimming "on" Seine is! Come to this pool which is floating on the famous river and enjoy yourself.
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Piscine Molitor

2 Avenue de la Porte Molitor, 75016 Paris, France
Piscine Molitor is a swimming pool and hotel complex located in Porte Molitor, 16th arrondissement of Paris, Île-de-France, Paris, France. It is next to the park Bois de Boulogne, and between Stade Roland Garros and Parc des Princes. The complex was built in 1929 and inaugurated by Olympic swimmers Aileen Riggin, Matthew Gauntlett and Johnny Weissmuller. The pool is known for its Art Deco designs and the popular introduction of the bikini by Louis Réard on 5 July 1946.The pool was classified as a French monument historique on 27 March 1990, after having fallen into disuse and closing in 1989.The swimming pool complex was rebuilt from scratch in the style of the previous design. The new complex includes two pools and a four star hotel. It opened in May 2014.
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Moulin Rouge

82 Boulevard de Clichy, 75018
This iconic red cabaret is without doubt the most famous in the world. Since its opening in 1889, it retains its unique spirit of the Belle Époque. His popularity also increased thanks to the film Moulin Rouge with Ewan McGregor and Nicole Kidman. It is necessary to book your tickets in advance, the shows are sold out months in advance. You can buy a ticket just for the show or the show and champagne, or the show and dinner. You do not need to wear a suit or a tie, but sportswear, sneakers and shorts are not allowed. Children under 6 are not allowed in the theater. Children under 12 receive a discount on the show.
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Chez Toinette Restaurant

20 Rue Germain Pilon, 75018
This petite restaurant offers traditional French meals. Combined with some exquisite wine, your meal will turn into a real dining experience. The service is also highly praised. It is located in Montmartre which is a popular Parisian neighbourhood with a very specific artsy atmosphere. After a pleasant stroll through the cosy streets, this restaurant is a great choice for a lovely dinner. As the restaurant has now become a popular place for tourists, be sure to make a reservation in advance.
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16-18 Rue Royale, 75008 Paris, France
If you have a sweet tooth, then you should definitely pay a visit to this fancy pastry shop where the best double-decker macarons in the world are made. Each piece of pastry is carefully prepared with attention to detail, both ingredient-wise and look-wise. You can choose from a number of flavours and have it packed into lovely petit boxes: the perfect gift from Paris. The store also houses a restaurant serving the finest French dishes. You can get here by metro, station Concorde (lines 1, 8 and 12) or Madeleine (lines 8, 12 and 14).
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29-31 Rue Saint-Louis en l'Île, 75004
It is often said to be the best ice cream in France, made entirely from natural ingredients. A must for those with a sweet tooth - you can pick from more than twenty different flavours. New delicious ice creams are made every month, so don't hesitate to ask what's new. Every time you visit this place, you will pick from a different set of flavours. You can also get delicious cakes and various types of sweet pastry here. The nearest metro stations are: line Pont-Marie (line 7), Station Saint-Paul (line 1) and Station Cardinal Lemoine (lines 9 and 10).
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Cler Street

Rue Cler, 75007 Paris, France
This small, pedestrian-only street, shadowed by the Eiffel Tower, is famous for its unique, vibrant atmosphere. It is said that a stroll through it is enough to make you feel like a Parisian. The street, built in two parts in 1738 and 1826, is still paved with original cobblestones in some parts. It is named after a French general, Jean Joseph Gustav Cler. The street is a popular place to live in and to shop in even among the locals, due to its excellent cafés, restaurants and all kinds of shops. In here, you can buy fresh produce, as well as nearly any kind of food your heart desires, from dried mushrooms to wine. Some say that the street has become overrun by tourists in the recent years and began to lose its unique vibe.
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Moulin de la Galette

83 Rue Lepic, 75018 Paris, France
This mill (sometimes referred to as Moulin Blute-Fin), built in 1622, was immortalized by Renoir's well-known painting Bal du Moulin de la Galette. Renoir was not the only one to incorporate it into his paintings, though. Among other artists who were inspired by this mill are e.g. van Gogh or Pissarro. It is located in Montmartre and it fits perfectly into its calm and romantic atmosphere. If you decide to visit the restaurant, you can sit either inside or, if the weather is nice, enjoy the outside terrace. The mill itself is however not open to the public.
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Café de Flore

172 Boulevard Saint-Germain
The atmosphere of this café will surely charm you as it charmed generations of artists and intellectuals before you. For decades, those who were somehow connected with art, the movie industry or philosophy gathered here and enjoyed this lovely corner of Paris. Among those who visited Café de Flore were e.g. Pablo Picasso, Adam Gopnik or even Kate Moss. Café de Flore is located close to the Les Deux Magots - which is historically its biggest rival which too has been frequented by many famous people. Today, it is mainly a tourist attraction. Be prepared to pay more for the food and drinks than you would in a less known café. There are no reservations.
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La Grande Épicerie de Paris

38 Rue de Sèvres, 75007 Paris, France
A true heaven on Earth for gourmets and hell for people on a diet. Buy traditional French produce, fresh cakes and other delicacies. If you happen to be on a diet, come anyway and get something for your friends or family or a bottle of wine as a souvenir. The area consists of 4 main departments: groceries, the wine cellar, fresh produce (fruits, vegetables, meats, seafood, cheeses), and production kitchens. In these kitchens, loaves of bread and pastries are prepared. Apart from that, the centre offers useful services for tourists, such as VAT refunds or bureau de change. You can get here by metro lines 10 and 12 – Sèvres Babylone station.
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Bastille Market

8 Boulevard Richard Lenoir, Paris 75011, France
Even if you are not exactly a fan of cooking, your inclination might change after visiting this place. Bastille Market is the biggest open-air market in Paris and it is the perfect place for both ordinary people and chefs to come and pick the freshest ingredients for their meals. When you see the produce from local farmers, your mouth is bound to start watering and imagining all the possible meals you could create from the food offered in this location. The vendors here sell everything from fruits, vegetables, wine, cheese, pastry, and seafood to flowers and other beverages. Some of them even sell clothes and souvenirs for tourists. This market is captivating and has its own charm that everyone should experience on their trip to Paris. The nearest metro station is Richard Lenoir (line 5).
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Going Out


District known as the home of artists and other free-spirited souls and also as the best place in Paris when it comes to nightlife. To this day it retains its special atmosphere. You may remember this area from the popular movie Amélie (with Audrey Tautou). The landmark of this district is the Basilica Sacré Cœur. However, there are many other major attractions and museums in the area, so be sure to explore it properly. In the past, many famous artists had worked in Montmartre, including Salvador Dalí and Pablo Picasso. Today you can still have your portrait painted by the artists in the streets.
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Latin Quarter

Quartier Latin is a traditional student district (many university buildings are located there - such as the Sorbonne University), which still retains its lively atmosphere. It got its name from the omnipresent students who taught many of their classes in Latin only. Whether you are looking for a place to eat or to see a show, this area has all-hip bistros with local and international cuisine, many venues and also some historical sites such as Panthéon (where many important people of French descent B Victor Hugo, Jean-Jacques Rousseau or Voltaire) or the Luxembourg Gardens are buried.
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The Marais

Visit a place where the Parisian aristocracy used to live. The area is famous for its narrow medieval streets with a large selection of shops, bars, restaurants, hotels and boutiques. You will find both low-cost and low-cost variants of all the above and more. After the revolution, much has changed in Paris, but Le Marais continued to maintain the pre-revolutionary feeling. It is still a very cozy, artistic neighborhood that stands in contrast to the wide Parisian boulevards. This quarter was once home to the Jewish community of Paris. Here you will find the Jewish Synagogue or the Museum of Jewish Art and History.
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Paris National Opera

Place de la Bastille 75012 Paris, France
Designed by Charles Garnier in the Beaux-Arts style between 1861-75, this remarkable estate used to serve as the first opera house in Paris. It gained its popularity thanks to the novel The Phantom of the Opera. Today, it's mainly used as a venue for ballet performances. It consists of numerous parts with different functions and appearances - a theatre, rotundas, bibliothéque of the theatre, a gallery and, of course, a number of salons. The place also has a premium restaurant on the eastern side of the building. Palais Garnier offers audio guide services for smartphones and tablets.
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City of Science & Industry

30 Avenue Corentin Cariou, 75019, Paris
This weird ball structure actually houses Europe's largest science museum. Cité des Sciences tries to promote science and uses interactive ways of spreading knowledge. Explore some of the permanent exhibitions such as Light Games or The Great Story of the Universe. Part of the museum is Cité Des Enfants, a playground where your children can experience sessions full of games and experiments. It's suitable for children aged 2 - 12. The permanent exhibitions vary, from light games, transport and mankind, energy, to sounds and mathematics. Everyone - child or an adult - will find something that will interest them. The museum is accessible from metro station Porte de la Villette (line 7), or buses 75, 139, 150, 152 and 249.
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Hard Rock Cafe Paris

14 Boulevard Montmartre
If you want to enjoy a classic American dish while admiring a collection of spectacular memorabilia of various music stars, consider visiting this popular restaurant chain. The very first Hard Rock Café opened in London in 1971 and has gradually branched out to almost a hundred countries with new restaurants, hotels and other establishments being constantly built. Each of the restaurants is decorated with authentic items such as stage costumes, guitars, scribbled texts, and other personal belongings.
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Pigalle Square

Place Pigalle, Paris, France
The Place Pigalle is a public square located in the 9th arrondissement of Paris, between the Boulevard de Clichy and the Boulevard de Rochechouart, near Sacré-Cœur, at the foot of the Montmartre hill. The place takes its name from the sculptor, Jean-Baptiste Pigalle, and it is the best-known district of the Quartier Pigalle, the Pigalle district. The square and the surrounding streets were, at the end of the 19th century, a neighbourhood of painters' studios and literary cafés of which the most renowned was the Nouvelle Athènes.
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Le Louxor

170 Boulevard de Magenta, 75010, Paris
This cinema's history starts in 1921, when the first movie (Danish science-fiction silent film A Trip to Mars, published in 1918) showed on its screens. It was registered under Historic Monuments (thanks to its neo-Egyptian facade and roofs). Shortly after that, it was transformed into the biggest gay nightclub in the city and closed in 1988. It was abandoned until 2013, which is the year when the cinema got renovated to its former beauty and reopened its doors to visitors. Today you can enjoy various kinds of movies in the modern and renovated interior of the building. Most of the movies are in French without subtitles, so if you are not a French speaking person, you might have trouble understanding them. It's located right next to the metro station Barbès - Rochechouart (lines 2 and 4).
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City Theater

2 Place du Châtelet, 75004 Paris, France
The Théâtre de la Ville is one of the two theatres built in the 19th century by Baron Haussmann at Place du Châtelet, Paris, the other being the Théâtre du Châtelet. It is located at 2, place du Châtelet in the 4th arrondissement. Included among its many previous names are Théâtre Lyrique, Théâtre des Nations, and Théâtre Sarah-Bernhardt.
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Eiffel Tower

5 Avenue Anatole France, 75007
Built by Gustave Eiffel for the 1889 World's Fair, the Eiffel Tower became the world's tallest artificial structure until 1930 when the Chrysler Building in New York was built. Although today it is one of the most visited tourist attractions in the world, it was not well received by the French at the time. In addition, it should be dismantled after 20 years, since it should only be a temporary exhibition. Fortunately, Gustave Eiffel has convinced the government to keep the design and use it as a radio telegraphy station. There are 1,665 steps leading to the top, but you can only take the stairs to the second floor. An elevator will take you to the top floor. Originally only the second floor was open to the public, but now all three levels are accessible and have award-winning restaurants. In the evening, the Eiffel Tower is illuminated with 20,000 light bulbs. Please note that there are no changing rooms. Therefore, do not bring a large baggage or pushchair if you can not fold it. In 2017, it was announced that the metal fence around the Eiffel Tower would be replaced by a bullet-proof wall to prevent terrorist attacks.
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Luxembourg Gardens

The second largest public park in Paris. The gardens are beautiful and you can find many interesting monuments and fountains there. It was founded at the beginning of the 17th century by the Queen of France - Marie de 'Medici. You can also admire the impressive Luxembourg Palace, which was built in the 17th century for Marie de 'Medici and is now the seat of the French Senate. There are many fun facilities and activities for children, such as playgrounds, pony rides, swings, a puppet show and a model night, where they can sail in the pond. Adults can play tennis, chess, bridge or have fun with remote-controlled boats. The garden also hosts concerts and free photo exhibitions.
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Seine River

A walk along the banks of the Seine is a must in the city of lights, whether you have a hoard or not. Many of Paris's famous attractions are located on the river (such as the Eiffel Tower or the Louvre) so you can use it for orientation. You can enjoy the river on tour boats or on hop-on hop-off boats, and some even have private restaurants. On the banks there are floating restaurants, cafes and discos. There are also many benches where you can sit with your picnic and admire the view. The riverbanks are also popular with sun worshipers, cyclists and joggers.
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Trocadéro Gardens

Place du Trocadéro et du 11 Novembre, 75016 Paris, France
Imposing gardens near the iconic Eiffel Tower (on the opposite bank of the Seine) in Paris. Its most outstanding feature is the Warsaw Fountain, which was built in 1937 for the International Exhibition of Art and Technology in Modern Life. Overlooking the gardens, the Palais de Chaillot offers spectacular views of the Eiffel Tower and gardens. It is one of the most popular places to take pictures of the Eiffel Tower. Usually, many retailers sell selfie sticks or mini Eiffel towers to tourists.
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Tuileries Garden

113 Rue de Rivoli, 75001 Paris, France
A large and beautiful park with many sculptures and historic buildings to discover. There are also several restaurants in the area so you can try some traditional French dishes. Named after the brick factories that stood here until the 16th century, the park is a popular place to stroll and relax for both tourists and locals. Many events take place throughout the year, including an annual market and a horticultural festival, which takes place at the beginning of June. During the visit, note that the main areas of the area can get quite crowded during the summer months.
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Luxembourg Palace

Rue de Vaugirard, 75006 Paris, France
Surrounded by the world-famous Luxembourg Gardens, this 17th-century palace has been the seat of the French Senate since 1804 and it is here that the French Senate still meets today. Part of the palace also contains a sizable palace library, with over 450,000 books. Works on the Luxembourg Palace started in the early 17th century, at the behest of Queen Marie of the Medicis. Consequently, it passed through the ownership of several other prominent personalities of the era, including King Louis XIV and the infamous Madame de Berry, only to eventually be seized by the French Revolutionists and turned into the home of Napoleon. It had even served as a home to the Nazi general Hermann Göring during the Second World War. Since the Palace still serves as the meeting place of the French Senate, access to it is only allowed to people or groups who obtain a permit from one of the senators and only at specifically designated times. It is even possible to attend senate meetings open to the public here.
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2 Boulevard du Palais, 75001 Paris, France
Conciergerie is a former royal palace, built in Gothic style, that once served as a prison during the French Revolution. The most notable prisoner here was Marie Antoinette - the last Queen of France before the French Revolution. She got convicted of high treason and was executed in a way that was very popular at that time - by guillotine. Her former cell was converted into a chapel. The road led directly to the guillotine from here. This establishment is perfect for history lovers. There aren't many exhibits here, but you are going to learn a lot through reading and listening about the times of The Reign of Terror, the Restoration of the Bourbons, but you are also going to hear about the prisons during Middle Ages, where the wealthy could afford a cell which was rather luxurious (books, writing supplies, light), and the poorest were left to rot and die in the darkness with vermin. The closest metro stations are Châtelet (lines 1, 7, 11 and 14) and Saint-Michel or Cité (line 4).
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Montparnasse Tower

33 Avenue du Maine, 75015
Looming in the Montparnasse district, this 210 meters tall tower used to be the tallest skyscraper in France until 2011. It houses offices and a restaurant, but the 56th floor is open to the public for viewing the skyline of the city. On a good sunny day, you can see as far as 40 kilometers. You can also buy a souvenir photo of you and the view of Paris in the background. The tower is open after sunset too, when the Eiffel Tower is illuminated. It's usually not very packed, so you can enjoy the experience relatively undisturbed. The tower is built right on top of the Montparnasse metro station - that is also the easiest way to get here.
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Botanical Garden Paris

2 place Valhubert, 57 Rue Cuvier, 75005 Paris, France
The Jardin des plantes, also known as the jardin des plantes de Paris when distinguished from other jardins des plantes in other cities, is the main botanical garden in France. The term Jardin des plantes is the official name in the present day, but it is in fact an elliptical form of Jardin royal des plantes médicinales. Headquarters of the Muséum national d'histoire naturelle, the Jardin des plantes is situated in the 5ème arrondissement, Paris, on the left bank of the river Seine, and covers 28 hectares. Since March 24, 1993, the entire garden and its contained buildings, archives, libraries, greenhouses, ménagerie, works of art and specimens' collection are classified as a national historical landmark in France.
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Woods of Boulogne

75016 Paris, France
The Bois de Boulogne is a large public park located along the western edge of the 16th arrondissement of Paris, near the suburb of Boulogne-Billancourt and Neuilly-sur-Seine. The land was ceded to the city of Paris by the Emperor Napoleon III to be turned into a public park in 1852.It is the second-largest park in Paris, slightly smaller than the Bois de Vincennes on the eastern side of the city. It covers an area of 845 hectares, which is about two and a half times the area of Central Park in New York and slightly less than that of Richmond Park in London. Within the boundaries of the Bois de Boulogne are an English landscape garden with several lakes and a cascade; two smaller botanical and landscape gardens, the Château de Bagatelle and the Pré-Catelan; a zoo and amusement park in the Jardin d'Acclimatation; GoodPlanet Foundation's Domaine de Longchamp dedicated to ecology and humanism, The Jardin des Serres d'Auteuil, a complex of greenhouses holding a hundred thousand plants;…
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Bois de Vincennes

Bois de Vincennes, 75012 Paris, France
The Bois de Vincennes, located on the eastern edge of Paris, is the largest public park in the city. It was created between 1855 and 1866 by the Emperor Napoleon III. The park is next to the Château de Vincennes, a former residence of the Kings of France. It contains an English landscape garden with four lakes; a zoo; an arboretum; a botanical garden; a hippodrome or horse-racing track; a velodrome for bicycle races; and the campus of the French national institute of sports and physical education.
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Paris Zoological Park

Avenue de Saint-Maurice, Paris 75012, France
The Paris Zoological Park, formerly known as the Bois de Vincennes Zoological Park, and commonly called the Vincennes Zoo, is a facility of the National Museum of Natural History, located in the 12th arrondissement of Paris, which covers an area of 14.5 hectares in the bois de Vincennes. Designed to complement the Ménagerie du Jardin des plantes, this zoo is dedicated to the observation of animal behavior in a more suitable environment. Since its opening in 1934, it is remarkable for its large artificial 65 m high rock, iconic scenery of the park, visible from afar and popularly called the "Big Rock". This zoo include a greenhouse of 4,000 m2 sheltering a tropical rainforest climate. The zoo was closed between 30 November 2008 and 12 April 2014 after becoming dilapidated and too small for its residents, according to criteria of the twenty-first century. The renovation, which began on 7 December 2011, took place over nearly two and a half years.
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Menagerie of the Botanical Garden

57 Rue Cuvier
The ménagerie du Jardin des plantes is a zoo in Paris, France, belonging to the botanical garden Jardin des Plantes. It is the second oldest zoological garden in the world. Today it does not have very large animals like elephants, but a lot of rare smaller and medium-sized mammals and a variety of birds and reptiles.
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Acclimatization Garden

Bois de Boulogne, 75116 Paris, France
This small entertainment park is much-loved especially by families with kids. Check out the many interesting historical features and lots of attractions. Take a lovely stroll, admire the greenery and let your kids play. The garden is part of the Woods of Boulogne park which is the second largest park in Paris.
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Champ de Mars

2 Allée Adrienne Lecouvreur, 75007 Paris, France
This beautiful park covers the 24.5 ha area between the Eiffel Tower and the École Militaire. In the past it was z. as private gardens or for military exercises. Nowadays it is one of the best places to admire the breathtaking Tour Eiffel. Here you can enjoy various outdoor activities - eg. Have a picnic or play ball games. Even during many French festivals, the fireworks can be observed from here. You may come across many sellers selling mini Eiffel Towers, as well as beggars with various messages describing their (usually fake) sad life stories. Both groups can be annoying but harmless.
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Rodin Museum

79 Rue de Varenne, 75007 Paris, France
Visit the former workshop of the founder of modern sculpting - Auguste Rodin. Opened in 1919, this museum houses a great collection of his works. The exhibition includes more than 6000 of Rodin's sculptures, as well as his drawings and photographs. Be sure to explore the adjacent garden as well, as there are many artworks to be seen. The area is divided into two parts - the Rose Garden and the Sculpture Garden.The highlight of the Sculpture Garden is definitely The Thinker. You can get here by metro, station Varenne (line 13) or Invalides (line 13 and 8). The buses operating near this site are 69, 82, 87 and 92.
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Royal Palace Garden

8 Rue de Montpensier, 75001 Paris, France
One of the most popular spots for a peaceful stroll or a date night. The gardens were created thanks to a wish of the Duchess of the House of Orleans. They were considered the most beautiful gardens in Paris since their very beginning, and to this day are the only gardens labelled as "remarkable" by the French Ministry of Culture. The trees and bushes are being taken care of religiously so that not even a leaf is out of the desired shape. The centrepiece of the gardens is a fountain, which creates a peaceful ambience perfect for sitting down on a bench and contemplating life. There are various flower beds in here, just take a walk around and you will get to adore the beautiful colours and shapes of the flowers. The nearest metro station is Palais Royal - Musee du Louvre (lines 1 and 7) and several bus stops of lines 48 and 29.
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Bateaux Mouches

Pont de l’Alma, 75007, Paris
Ever wondered about how to get the best views of the city when in Paris? Taking a ride by a boat from the Parisian boat company Bateaux Mouches from this pier may be one of the ways. The company bought its first boat in 1949 and it has been providing day and night cruises on the Seine ever since. Bateaux Mouches is a Parisian (sort of) hidden gem. Every year, the pier is visited by more than 2.5 million tourists, which makes it the 4th most popular attraction in Paris. There are rarely any waiting lines for the cruise and there is no need to reserve a place in advance.
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Montmartre Vineyards

18 Rue des Saules, 75018 Paris, France
France may be well known for its excellent wines, but did you know that the capital itself once used to have a wine-making region, too? Today, all that remains is this small vineyard, hidden away in the Montmartre district. Here, growing wine has a tradition of nearly 9 centuries. It was brought to Paris in the 12th century, by Montmartre nuns. The greatest boom came five hundred years later though when the vineyards have spread to cover the entirety of Montmartre hill. The quality of the product dropped rapidly though, and by 1860, residential buildings came to stand in place of the vineyards. The vineyards as we can see them today were only reopened in the 1930s. Nowadays, they produce as many as 1700 bottles per year, having all the popular varieties like the Gamay, the Pinot as well as the famous Sauvignon.
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Parc des Buttes Chaumont

1 Rue Botzaris, 75019 Paris, France
A beautiful park and also the fifth biggest one in Paris. In the park, you can find an artificial lake surrounding the Île du Belvédère. The imposing Temple de la Sibylle is situated on the top of the cliff on this island. There is also a lovely grotto and an artificial waterfall. Come and sit on the grass or just stroll down the paths and admire this extraordinary place.
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Monceau Park

35 Boulevard de Courcelles, 75008 Paris, France
In this park, you can admire a beautiful pond as well as a romantic bridge stretching over it. There's also enough space on the grass for everyone so bring your blankets and maybe take a nap on the grass. Be sure to see the mini pyramid as well as the lovely colonnade.
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Oasis of Aboukir: Vertical Garden

5 Rue de Damiette, 75002 Paris, France
This vertical garden created on the wall of a building right in the center of Paris is definitely something special. Its creator is a botanist - Patrick Blanc. It was installed in 2013 and it consists of more than 7000 plants! Even if gardening is not your hobby, you should consider visiting this unique place.
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Villette Park

211 Avenue Jean Jaurés, 75019 Paris, France
In this popular park, you definitely won't get bored. Bring your whole family with you, there are many areas for kids where they can play. You can also find here a modern cinema - La Geode - or the City of Science & Industry (which is a science museum). In summer, you can visit an outdoor cinema as well as many concerts. Whenever you decide to stop by, there will be something interesting going on.
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Champs-Élysées Avenue

Promenade des Champs-Élysées, Paris
This two-kilometer road (considered the most beautiful in the world) links Place Charles de Gaulle with Place de la Concorde. One of the landmarks of Paris - the Arc de Triomphe is located at the western end of this avenue. During the Bastille Day festivities, the popular military parade follows the Champs-Élysées. This event always attracts large crowds. In this area, the shopping lovers can enjoy a real shopping. Champs-Elysées Avenue is lined with shops of luxury brands, French and international. In addition to the posh boutiques, there are also some chic cafes and nice bistros so you can eat while shopping.
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Galeries Lafayette

40 Boulevard Haussmann, 75009, Paris, FR
This five-storey department store offers everything you can imagine, from chic boutiques to designer stores. The Art Nouveau building is remarkable in itself. It was completed in 1912 and is a truly remarkable building that adds to your experience. The interiors with the impressive glass roof seem almost unreal. Visit the rooftop terrace with stunning views of the city of Paris and its attractions. The Galerie des Galeries is located on the first floor and aims to show the connection between fashion and fine art. On the ground floor there is a Tourism Information Point with four multilingual reservation agencies.
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Place Vendôme

Place Vendôme, Paris, France
Place Vendôme is a square dominated by a decorated column which is dedicated to the famous Napoleonic battle of Austerlitz. The history of this square is a remarkable one. It used to be a ground for the house of the illegitimate son of Henry IV, then a building lot, then an unfinished square, then a house front, then a residence of a financier, who got in trouble with the law and had to sell it until it finally became a square under the ownership of the Bourbon-Condé family. They also owned the land where Hôtel Ritz Paris stands. Stroll along and visit the luxury shops that line this place. If you fancy some luxurious jewellery, this is the place to go. Don't forget to dress appropriately, because you might not be let into some stores if your clothes are not appropriate enough.
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Passage des Panoramas

Passage des Panoramas, 75002, Paris
One of the first covered passageways in Europe, this is the place to go to if you are looking for an interesting shopping experience in an area with a wonderful historic atmosphere and architecture. It was opened in 1800, back when streets of Paris were depressing, muddy and dark. This passageway offered a much prettier and more comfortable sight for shoppers. With its length of 133 metres, it is filled with various shops, eateries and stores, which sell unique items that are hard to find anywhere else. It is no exception to see art students sketching in the entrances. To feel like walking around old Paris, you certainly should not miss this place. It's an experience you will hardly forget.
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Shakespeare and Company

37 Rue de la Bûcherie, 75005 Paris, France
If you are a bookworm but not a native speaker of French, you may want to visit this store which sells second-hand English books. There are many Shakespeare and Company bookstores all over the world but this one has a special Parisian atmosphere that you wouldn't want to miss. You can also find here a café so you can enjoy a new book while sipping delicious coffee or tea.
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Rue Mouffetard Market

Rue Mouffetard, 75005 Paris, France
What started off as a Roman road during the ancient times turned into a busy and popular market where locals and tourists come to gather the freshest of ingredients from local producers. If you come here you can look forward to lots of independent stores with a family-like atmosphere, coffee shops with the highest quality of their beverages and an open market with stalls selling all sorts of ingredients for future processing. It's a 3-minute walk away from the metro station Censier-Daubenton and a bus stop (line 47) with the same name. If you come here for the open market, do not come before 10 or after 12, since that is when most of the stalls don't operate. Bring cash with you, because the vendors usually do not accept cards.
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Maison Aurouze

8 Rue des Halles, 75001, Paris
This place is one of the more peculiar attractions for tourists. It is, in fact, a pest control shop with dead rats and other creatures in the front window. While quite unknown to the general public until recent times, the store never strived for the attention of tourists. The reason it is now an attraction is that it has been mentioned in a popular Pixar movie Ratatouille, which is why movie-lovers pass by this place daily to commemorate one of the most popular films of 2007. The nearest metro station is Châtelet (lines 1, 4, 7, 11 and 14).
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Pierre Hermé Paris

72 Rue Bonaparte, 75006, Paris
This boutique carries the name of "the Picasso of Pastry" - Pierre Hermé. He began his road to success at the age of 14 when he started his apprenticeship with Gaston Lenotre. This specific boutique was opened in 2001, following the first-ever Pierre Hermé boutique in Tokyo. Today, there are plenty of other stores in Europe, Asia and the Middle East. Probably the most notable pastry in this store are the macarons. There are plenty of colours and flavours to choose from, so everyone can enjoy this small delight. Other famous products you can buy here are chocolate bonbons, pound cakes, teas, confectionery and books. Visiting this boutique is truly a once-in-a-lifetime experience for everyone who has a sweet tooth and appreciates the beauty of this art.
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The House of Chocolate

Carrousel du Louvre, 99 Rue de Rivoli, 75004 Paris, France
If you have a sweet tooth, this chocolaterie boutique is a must-visit for you. Whatever it is you crave - pralines, truffles or macarons - you will find it here in various flavours and colours. The chocolates in the fancy boxes are also a great souvenir for your loved ones.
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Triumphal Arch

Place Charles de Gaulle, 75008 Paris, France
This 50 meter high neoclassical arch is dedicated to the soldiers who lost their lives during the French Revolution and the Napoleonic Wars. Located at the end of the Champs-Elysées, it is one of the most famous sights of Paris. It was completed in 1836 and was inspired by the ancient Roman arches. The square on which it stands marks the meeting point of 12 major city boulevards, which is why the site was formerly called "Place de l'Étoile" (which translates as "Star Square"). Today the place is called Place Charles de Gaulle. The upper terrace is open to the public and offers a magnificent view of the city. You can participate in self-guided and guided tours in different languages.
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Sacré-Cœur Basilica

35 Rue du Chevalier de La Barre, 75018 Paris, France
The beautiful Roman-Byzantine basilica (along with the Eiffel Tower) is one of the city's most recognizable icons of lights. The construction was completed in 1914 and has since become a popular sight. It can also be seen in many films (eg Moulin Rouge or Amélie), as it is one of the most famous places in Paris. Since the basilica is located on Montmartre, you can see from there the whole city and take great photos. If you want to visit the dome, go up 300 steps as there is no lift. There are no tours inside the basilica, but you can download a free audioguide to your phone.
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Concorde Square

Place de la Concorde, 75008 Paris, France
Concorde is the largest square in Paris and is located right in the center of Paris - close to many major Parisian attractions. What was once a place of execution now marks the beginning of the city's famous Avenue, Champs-Elysées. The main attraction of the square is the historical Obelisk of Luxor, which is more than 3300 years old. When it was built in the 1750s, the square was named after the King of France - Louis XV. On the square was a statue of the king, which was removed during the French Revolution. Since it's such an iconic place, you may remember it from many movies (eg The Devil Wears Prada).
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Place du Panthéon, 75005 Paris, France
The neoclassical building from the 18th century was originally built as a church and today serves mainly as a mausoleum. It was inspired by the Roman Pantheon and is located in the Latin Quarter, historically linked to knowledge and education. Inside, take a look at the canvas paintings depicting the life of Sainte-Geneviève (to whom the church was originally dedicated) and the epic history of the origin of Christianity. When you visit the crypt, you can see the last resting places of many important figures in French history, including: Jean Jacques Rousseau, Jean Paul Marat, Victor Hugo and Marie Curie.
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Alexandre III Bridge

Quai d'Orsay, 75007 Paris, France
The Bridge of Fine Arts, built in the last years of the 19th century, is one of the most beautiful bridges in Paris. It was named after the Russian tsar, which greatly strengthened relations between France and Russia. The bridge is beautifully decorated with statues and various ornaments. Be sure to notice the nymphs, the angels, but also the beautiful lamps. There are also four imposing statues depicting celebrities - the glory of the arts, the glories of science, the glories of commerce, and the glories of industry. On one side of the bridge you can see the National Palace of the Disabled and on the other side the Grand Palais. The bridge played in a number of films, for example - midnight in Paris.
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New Bridge

Admire the oldest bridge in Paris, built between 1578 and 1607. See also the sculptured faces of people and the statue of King Henry IV. The bridge became a popular meeting place very soon after its construction, as it was the first bridge in Paris with sidewalks and no houses built on it. After the opening, an equestrian statue of the king was erected there, which was overturned during the French Revolution. It was replaced in 1818. It is a beautiful piece of architecture that can be admired by both daylight and dusk when everything is lit.
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Bastille Square

Place de la Bastille, Paris, France
Here stood the famous Bastille prison, which was stormed by the rebels in 1789 during the French Revolution. In the following years it was completely disassembled and today there are essentially no traces left. Among the most famous people who were locked up here, z. B. Marquis de Sade or the mysterious man in the iron mask. Here various cultural events and political demonstrations take place. In the middle of the square is a pillar reminiscent of the French Revolution of 1830. In the July Pillar, the names of the people who died during the revolution are written in golden letters on them.
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Gare du Nord

18 Rue de Dunkerque, 75010 Paris, France
The Gare du Nord, which is translated as Nordbahnhof, is one of the liveliest places in Paris. If you arrive by train in Paris, this place could be your gateway to the city. Since the construction of the station in 1864, it has been an important transportation hub not only for Paris but for all of Europe. The main building reflects its connection to other European cities through the statues that adorn it. Each statue represents a city to which the trains go (eg London, Berlin, Frankfurt or Amsterdam). The building has several cafés and gift shops. If you travel by Eurostar or TGV you will leave this station. There are several useful facilities. If you need to store your luggage for 24 hours, there is luggage storage. There are also several lounges where you can rest before your trip. Last but not least there are clean public toilets.
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The Wall of Love

Place des Abesses - Square Jehan Rictus, 75018 Paris, France
This unique love memorial is, for obvious reasons, a popular meeting place for lovers. It is built in a romantic garden in Montmartre and offers 311 written declarations of love in 250 different languages. Come and try to find one in your own language - the chances of you succeeding are high. If you are a language person, you can listen to any language variations of the phrase used on the wall that are spoken by native speakers on the official website. Created in 2000 by F. Baron and C. Kito, this work of art is simply a great stop for a walk around the area.
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Fans of the movie Amélie will recognize the place instantly. In this small metro station and the triangular square that surrounds it, complete with a carousel inside, it looks as if time had stopped a century ago. The metro entrance is exceptionally preserved in Art Nouveau style, including the lights and the sign "Metropolitain". If you plan to take the subway to travel to it though, keep in mind that the stairs leading outside the station are very steep and that the Abbesses metro station is the deepest metro station in Paris. If you have the slightest trouble with your joints, you may prefer to use the nearby lift.
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Montmartre Funicular

Butte Montmartre, 75018 Paris, France
The Montmartre Funicular serves the Montmartre neighbourhood of Paris, France, in the 18th arrondissement. It is operated by the RATP, the Paris transport authority. It was opened in 1900 and entirely rebuilt in 1935 and again in 1991. Despite what its name suggests, in its modern state the Montmartre Funicular is technically a double inclined elevator.It carries passengers between the foot of the butte of Montmartre and its summit, near the foot of the Sacré-Cœur basilica. It provides an alternative to the multiple stairways of more than 300 steps that lead to the top of the Butte Montmartre. At 108 m long, the funicular climbs and drops the 36 m in under a minute and a half. It carries two million passengers a year.
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Forum des Halles Shopping Center

101 Porte Berger, 75001 Paris, France
In the place of a former marketplace, there is a shopping centre mostly hidden under the ground. There are many sculptures around. You'll find boutiques as well as well-known brands such as H&M, Zara, Marionnaud, or Swarovski here. There are also two multiplex cinemas, where they screen both blockbusters (often in English with subtitles) and independent movies.
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Paris-Gare de Lyon Station

Place Louis Armand, 75571 Paris, France
The Gare de Lyon, officially Paris-Gare-de-Lyon, is one of the six large mainline railway station termini in Paris, France. It handles about 90,000,000 passengers every year, making it the third busiest station of France and one of the busiest of Europe. It is the northern terminus of the Paris–Marseille railway. It is named after the city of Lyon, a stop for many long-distance trains departing here, most en route to the south of France. The station is located in the XIIe arrondissement, on the north bank of the river Seine, in the east of Paris. The station is served by high-speed TGV trains to south and eastern France, Switzerland, Germany, Italy and Spain. The station also hosts regional trains and the RER and also the Gare de Lyon metro station.
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Montparnasse Train Station

17, Boulevard de Vaugirard 75741 Paris Cedex 15
The Gare Montparnasse, officially Paris-Montparnasse, is one of the six large Paris railway termini, in the 14th and 15th arrondissements of Paris. It was opened in 1840, rebuilt in 1852, and then rebuilt completely further south in 1969. A steam train crashed through the station in 1895; there is a well-known photograph of the event, and full scale reproductions outside a museum chain in South America.It is used by intercity TGV trains to the west and south-west of France including Tours, Bordeaux, Rennes and Nantes, and by suburban and regional services on the Transilien Paris – Montparnasse routes. There is also a metro station.
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East Station Paris

Place du 11 Novembre 1918, 75010 Paris, France
Dating back to 1849, it is one of the oldest railway stations in the city. It connects Paris with other major European destinations such as Zurich, Munich, or Vienna.
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Barbès – Rochechouart (Paris Métro)

This is the very place of historic shooting in WWII which led to deaths of hundreds of French people and forming of armed French Resistance in Paris. The origins of this station go back hundred years - it was opened for the first time in 1903. Come and see for yourself.
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Place de Clichy

Place de Clichy is a station of the Paris Métro, serving Paris Metro Line 2 and Line 13 at the junction of the 8th and 17th arrondissement of Paris. The station was opened on 7 October 1902 as part of the extension of line 2 from Étoile to Anvers. The Place was named after the Barrière de Clichy, a gate built on the road to the village of Clichy for the collection of taxation as part of the Wall of the Farmers-General; the gate was built between 1784 and 1788 and demolished in the 19th century. The line 13 platforms opened on 26 February 1911 as part of the Nord-Sud Company's line B from Saint-Lazare to Porte de Saint-Ouen. On 27 March 1931 line B became line 13 of the Métro.
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Grands Boulevards

Grands Boulevards is a station on lines 8 and 9 of the Paris Métro. The section of lines 8 and 9 from just east of Richelieu - Drouot to west of République was built under the Grand Boulevards, which replaced the Louis XIII wall and is in soft ground, which was once the course of the Seine. The lines are built on two levels, with line 8 on the higher level and line 9 in the lower level. The platforms are at the sides and the box containing the lines and supporting the road above is strengthened by a central wall between the tracks. There is no interconnection between the lines at Grands Boulevards, with each level having different accesses to the street. The station was opened on 5 May 1931 with the extension of line 8 from Richelieu - Drouot to Porte de Charenton. The line 9 platforms were opened on 10 December 1933 with the extension of the line from Richelieu - Drouot to Porte de Montreuil.
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Hôtel Lutetia

45 Boulevard Raspail, 75006, Paris, FR
The Hôtel Lutetia, located at 45 Boulevard Raspail, in the Saint-Germain-des-Prés area of the 6th arrondissement of Paris, is one of the best-known hotels on the Left Bank. It is noted for its architecture and its historical role during the German occupation of France in World War II.
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Hôtel Ritz Paris

15 Place Vendôme, 75001, Paris
The Ritz Paris is a hotel in central Paris, in the 1st arrondissement. It overlooks the octagonal border of the Place Vendôme at number 15. The hotel is ranked among the most luxurious hotels in the world and is a member of "The Leading Hotels of the World". The Ritz Paris reopened on 6 June 2016 after a major four-year, multimillion-dollar renovation. The hotel, which today has 159 rooms, was founded in 1898 by the Swiss hotelier, César Ritz, in collaboration with the French chef, Auguste Escoffier. The new hotel was constructed behind the façade of an 18th-century town house, overlooking one of Paris's central squares. It was among the first hotels in Europe to provide a bathroom en suite, a telephone and electricity for each room.
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InterContinental Paris Le Grand Hotel

The InterContinental Paris Le Grand Hotel is a historic hotel in Paris, France, opened in 1862.
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Couvent des Récollets de Paris

The couvent des Récollets de Paris is a former Franciscan monastery in Paris. It is a listed historical monument since 1974.
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Hôtel Costes

239 rue St-Honoré, 1er, Paris, 75001, France

Pullman Paris Tour Eiffel


Auberge Maubuisson

12 Rue des Barres, 75004, Paris

Hôtel prince de Conti

8 Rue Guénégaud, 75006

Albe Hôtel Saint-Michel