INSPIRING IMAGINATION FOR CENTURIES, PARIS LIVES UP TO ITS REPUTATION AS A HUB OF ARTS, FASHION, AND CULTURE.

A cosmopolitan capital of food, wine, and nearly every imaginable artistic pursuit, the City of Light has long been a destination for artists and dreamers, from cobbled streets to grands boulevards, sidewalk cafés to romantic brasseries, medieval churches to Renaissance palaces.

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Orly Field (ORY), Charles De Gaulle Airport (CDG)

DISCOVERIES

LE MARAIS
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Le Marais

Despite a name that literally means “swamp,” the Marais neighborhood is one of Paris’ trendiest quartiers. One of the oldest parts of the city – long the aristocratic enclave, then home to the city’s Jewish community – the Marais’ narrow streets are lined with both charming medieval houses and the private mansions known as hôtels particuliers, which now house everything from designer boutiques and cocktail bars to traditional Jewish bakeries and museums like the Musée Carnavalet

MARCHÉ PRÉSIDENT WILSON
Marché Président WIlson

Paris’ street markets have long inspired the daydreams of picnickers and chefs alike, and, on any given day, you’re guaranteed to stumble onto a street lined with stalls of fresh produce and fish, cheeses and olives, and prepared foods of all kinds. Running up the Avenue du Président Wilson from the Pont de l’Alma on Wednesdays and Saturdays, the Marché Président Wilson is one of the city’s largest and best-stocked.

MUSÉE RODIN
Rodin Museum

Since 1919, the sprawling Hôtel Biron estate has housed a museum devoted to the works of Auguste Rodin, who – along with the likes of Henri Matisse and Isadora Duncan – lived and worked here in the early 20th century. Meander between masterpieces, explore the manicured gardens surrounding the 18th-century château, and peruse pieces the artist collected from friends like Monet, Renoir, and Van Gogh.

PALAIS GARNIER
Palais Garnier

While most of the Opéra National de Paris’ opera performances are held at the more modern Opéra Bastille, on the other side of town, the ornate, 19th-century Palais Garnier is an attraction in and of itself. Dress for the occasion, catch a ballet or classical concert, and don’t forget to look up: the 1964 Chagall ceiling rounds out every artistic performance.

PARC MONCEAU
Parc Monceau

The Jardins de Luxembourg and Jardins des Tuileries may be the city’s best-known public gardens, but there are plenty more for the adventurous flâneur to discover. Tucked away in Paris’ quiet northeast, on the edge of the 8th and 17th arrondissements, this 17th-century park is filled with sculptures, ponds, a Renaissance archway from the old City Hall, and plenty of lawns for picnicking.

FEATURED EVENTS

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EXPLORERS

PLACE DES VOSGES

With its manicured hedges and bubbling fountains, the Place des Vosges is a peaceful oasis in the heart of the historic Marais neighborhood. Join the locals in picnicking on the grassy square and admiring the surrounding townhouses, which were built by Henri IV and inaugurated in 1612 for the wedding of Louis XIII.

Place des Vosges

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