Hiiii everyone! I am so so so so excited for this article! Paris is my favourite city, I have been there like 5 or 6 times and I never get bored! I am so excited to share my favourite spots with you!


La Rue Crémieux, rue Crémieux, Paris 12e

  • Rue Crémieux is a charming pedestrian street, cobbled since 1993, lined with small pavilions of similar profile with two floors and very colourful and decorated facades.
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L'avenue des Champs-Elysées, avenue des Champs-Elysées, Paris 8e

  • Avenue des Champs-Elysées is a long road of nearly two kilometers that follows the historic axis of the city. It is a central traffic corridor linking Place de la Concorde and Jardin des Tuileries to Place Charles-de-Gaulle in the 8th arrondissement. As a major tourist site, it is known as the "most beautiful avenue in the world".
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La Rue Mouffetard, rue Mouffetard, Paris 5e

  • Rue Mouffetard, 650 meters long, is one of the oldest streets of Paris, probably traced from the time of the Romans in the first century. Very picturesque, it is one of the most frequented axes of the Latin District because of its numerous restaurants.
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Les Vignes du Clos Montmartre, rue des Saules, Paris 18e

  • The vineyard of Montmartre, whose official name is Clos-Montmartre, is a vine planted on the hill Montmartre.
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La Galerie Vivienne, 5 rue de la Banque - 4 rue des Petits-Champs - 6 rue Vivienne, Paris 2e

  • The Galerie Vivienne is a very well decorated shopping passage full of clothes shops, book shops and restaurants.
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La Promenade Plantée (or Coulée verte René-Dumont), 1 Coulée verte René-Dumont, Paris 12e

  • The Coulée verte René-Dumont, formerly called Promenade Plantée, is a long linear green space following the route of an old railway line.
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La Place des Vosges, place des Vosges, Paris 3e-4e

  • Place des Vosges, called Place Royale until 1800, is a square in the Marais District. It is the oldest square in Paris, just before Place Dauphine. It is known for being the place of residence of several political, artistic or media personalities.
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La Place Dauphine, place Dauphine, Paris 1e

  • Place Dauphine is a square located on the Île de la Cité, near the old Palais de la Cité. This is the second oldest Parisian square of the seventeenth century.
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Le Parc du Champ de Mars, 2 allée Adrienne Lecouvreur, Paris 7e

  • The Champ-de-Mars is a vast public garden, fully open and located between the Eiffel Tower and the military school of Paris. It is one of the largest green spaces in Paris and welcomes Parisians and tourists all year around a wide range of activities.
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Le Jardin des Tuileries, rue de Rivoli, Paris 1e

  • The Jardin des Tuileries is a Parisian park created in the sixteenth century on the site of ancient tileries that gave it its name. It is bounded by the Palais du Louvre, Rue de Rivoli, Place de la Concorde and the Seine. It is the largest and oldest French-style garden of Paris, which belonged formerly to the Palais des Tuileries, former royal and imperial residence, now disappeared.
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Le Cimetière du Père Lachaise, boulevard de Ménilmontant - 16 rue du Repos, Paris 20e

  • The Cimetière du Père Lachaise is the largest cemetery in Paris and one of the most famous in the world. Many famous people are buried there, like Guillaume Apollinaire, Honoré de Balzac, Frédéric Chopin, Molière, Édith Piaf and Marcel Proust. (The graves of Émile Zola and Dalida are located in the Cimetière de Montmartre.)
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Le Jardin du Luxembourg, rue de Médicis - rue de Vaugirard, Paris 6e

  • The Jardin du Luxembourg is a garden open to the public, located in the Latin District. Created in 1612 at the request of Marie de Medici to accompany the Luxembourg Palace, it is embellished with flower beds and sculptures. A favorite rendez-vous for Parisians, it also attracts visitors from all over the world. Parisians affectionately call it "Luco".
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Le Parc des Buttes-Chaumont, 1 rue Botzaris, Paris 19e

  • The Parc des Buttes-Chaumont is a public garden and one of the largest green spaces in Paris. Inaugurated in 1867 during the last years of the reign of Napoleon III, this English-style garden imitates a mountain landscape: rocks, cliffs, torrents, waterfalls, grotto, mountain pastures, belvederes.
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Le Parc Monceau, 35 boulevard de Courcelles, Paris 8e

  • The Parc Monceau is a pleasure garden with a rotunda, an oval basin bordered by a Corinthian colonnade which comes from a church of Saint-Denis destroyed in 1719 and a large arcade Renaissance style, relic of the town hall of Paris set on fire in 1871. Marble statues of writers and musicians are at the bends of the groves; they represent Maupassant, Chopin, Gounod, Musset, Ambroise Thomas and Édouard Pailleron.
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Le Parc de Belleville, 47 rue des Couronnes, Paris 20e

  • The Parc de Belleville is located on Belleville Hill, in the neighborhood of Belleville, which rises to 108 meters. A terrace at the top of the park allows a panoramic view of the city of Paris.
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Le Musée du Louvre, Rue de Rivoli, Paris 1e

  • The Musée du Louvre, former royal residence located in the center of Paris, is the largest museum of art and antiques in the world. It is the most visited paying cultural site in France. By the end of 2016, its collections included 554,731 works, including 35,000 exhibits and 264,486 graphic works. These show the Western art of the Middle Ages to 1848, that of the ancient civilizations that preceded and influenced (Eastern, Egyptian, Greek, Etruscan and Roman), the arts of the early Christians and Islam. Among its most famous pieces are La Joconde (The Mona Lisa), the Vénus de Milo, Le Scribe accroupi, the Victoire de Samothrace and the Code de Hammurabi.
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59 Rivoli, 59 rue de Rivoli, Paris 1e

  • 59 Rivoli is a collective of artists, founded and based in a squatted building at number 59 rue de Rivoli in Paris. It is firstly invested on November 1, 1999, by the KGB trio (Kalex, Gaspard Delanoë and Bruno) who enters this building abandoned by a national bank and the public authorities. A few days later, a dozen other artists come to live in the area and open their workshops to visitors. It is now a notorious artist squat renovated into legal studios.
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Le Musée Carnavalet, 23 rue de Sévigné, Paris 3e

  • The Musée Carnavalet is the Parisian municipal museum dedicated to the history of Paris from the origins of the city to the present day. Located in the Marais District, it presents exceptional collections: souvenirs of the French Revolution, paintings, sculptures, furniture and art.
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Le Musée d'Orsay, 1 rue de la Légion d'Honneur, Paris 7e

  • The Musée d'Orsay is a national museum housed in the former Orsay train station. Its collections present Western art from 1848 to 1914, in all its diversity: painting, sculpture, decorative arts, graphic art, photography, architecture, etc. It is one of the largest museums in Europe and has the largest collection of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist paintings in the world: masterpieces of painting and sculpture such as Le Déjeuner sur l'herbe and l’Olympia by Edouard Manet, a print of La Petite Danseuse de quatorze ans by Degas, L'Origine du monde, Un enterrement à Ornans, L'Atelier du peintre by Courbet, Les joueurs de cartes by Cézanne, five paintings from the Série des Cathédrales de Rouen by Monet and Bal du Moulin de la Galette by Renoir.
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Le Musée Rodin, 77 rue de Varenne, Paris 7e

  • The Musée Rodin is a museum that preserves and disseminates the work of Auguste Rodin. The establishment maintains a collection of nearly 6,800 sculptures, 8,000 drawings, 10,000 old photographs and 8,000 other works of art. With 700,000 visitors a year, it is one of the most important French museums.
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Le Musée de Cluny, 6 place Paul Painlevé, Paris 5e

  • The Musée de Cluny is a medieval museum built over Roman baths located in the heart of the Latin District. It has one of the world's largest collections of medieval artifacts and works, and the adjoining Cluny Baths are also part of it.
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Le Musée des Égouts, 93 quai d'Orsay, Paris 7e

  • The Musée des Égouts de Paris is dedicated to the sewers of Paris. As early as 1889, sewer visits were organized twice a month by the administration on board ships and wagons. The museum presents the sewers of the city and discusses the work of the sewers of the city of Paris and the cleansing of the water.
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Le Musée d'Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris, 11 avenue du Président Wilson, Paris 16e

  • The Musée d'Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris, or MAMVP, is a museum of French art. It presents the municipal collection of modern and contemporary art since the Fauvism, with more than 10,000 works, mainly focused on artistic movements related to Paris and more recently on the European art scene.
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La Conciergerie ou Palais de la Cité, 2 boulevard du Palais, Paris 1e

  • The Palais de la Cité was the residence and seat of power of the kings of France, from the tenth to the fourteenth century. A part of the building was converted into a state prison in 1370, after the palace was abandoned by Charles V and his successors. The prison of the Conciergerie was considered during the Terror as the antechamber of death, as few came out free. Queen Marie Antoinette was imprisoned there in 1793. Today, a large part of the site is occupied by the Palais de Justice of Paris and most of the remains of this palace are constituted by the former prison of the Conciergerie which runs along the Quai de l'Horloge, to the northeast of the island, as well as by Sainte-Chapelle.
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Les Catacombes de Paris, 1 avenue du Colonel Henri Rol-Tanguy, Paris 14e

  • The catacombs of Paris are originally part of the old underground quarries. They were transformed into a municipal ossuary at the end of the 18th century with the transfer of the remains of about six million people, evacuated from various Parisian cemeteries until 1861 for public health reasons. They then take the abusive name of "catacombs", by analogy with the underground necropolis of ancient Rome, although they have never officially served as a burial place. About 1.7 km long visitable, located twenty meters below the surface, they are officially visited by about 300 000 visitors per year. This part open to the public represents only a tiny fraction (about 0.5%) of the vast underground quarries of Paris, which extend under several arrondissements of the capital. There are also other underground ossuaries in Paris, inaccessible to the public, and which remain particularly unknown.
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La Cathédrale Notre-Dame, 6 parvis Notre-Dame - place Jean-Paul II, Paris 4e

  • The Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Paris is the cathedral of the archdiocese of Paris, located on the Île de la Cité. Its construction extends over more than two centuries, from 1163 to the middle of the fourteenth century. The style is therefore not totally uniform: the cathedral thus possesses primitive Gothic and radiant Gothic characters. Its two rosettes are among the largest in Europe and each measure thirteen meters in diameter. The cathedral is from the beginning one of the most emblematic monuments of Paris: for a long time the highest construction of the city, it occupies in Paris a symbolic place of first rank, and is one of the most famous cathedrals of France.
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La Basilique du Sacré-Cœur, 35 rue du Chevalier de la Barre, Paris 18e

  • The Basilique du Sacré-Cœur de Montmartre is located at the top of the Montmartre hill. It is a major Parisian religious building and property of the Archdiocese of Paris. The construction of this church follows the post-war period of 1870. Its position near one of the highest points in Paris makes it visible from far away. With nearly 11 million pilgrims and visitors a year, it is the second most visited religious monument in Paris after the Cathédrale Notre-Dame.
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L'Église Saint-Gervais, 13 rue des Barres, Paris 4e

  • The Église Saint-Gervais-Saint-Protais is located in the Marais District and is property of the Archdiocese of Paris. On March 29, 1918, a German shell fired by a Pariser Kanonen-type gun, improperly called Big Bertha, fell on the church killing 92 people and injuring 68 others. The shell sprayed the roof of the nave during the service of Good Friday. It was the most deadly bombing of the war. Some traces of this event remain on the pillar at the west corner of the nave.
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La Sainte-Chapelle, 8 boulevard du Palais, Paris 1e

  • The Sainte-Chapelle du Palais is a palatine chapel built on the Île de la Cité, at the request of Saint Louis to house the Holy Crown of Thorns, a piece of the True Cross, as well as various other relics of the Passion that he had acquired from 1239. It is the first of the Holy Chapels to be built, conceived as a vast frame almost entirely glazed, and is distinguished by the elegance and the boldness of its architecture, which is manifested in an important elevation and the almost total suppression of the walls at the windows of the upper chapel. Its decoration is particularly appealing to sculpture, painting and the art of stained glass: it is its immense original stained glass windows that today make the Sainte-Chapelle wealth, because it was deprived of its relics to the French Revolution, and thus lost its main purpose. With the Conciergerie, the Sainte-Chapelle is one of the remains of the Palais de la Cité, which extended on the site covering the current Palais de Justice of Paris.
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L'Église de la Madeleine, place de la Madeleine, Paris 8e

  • The Église de la Madeleine is a perfect illustration of the neoclassical architectural style with its octostyle portico. Designed by Napoleon I as a Greek temple dedicated to the glory of his Grande Armée in 1806, the building was almost transformed in 1837 into the railway station, the first of Paris, before becoming a church in 1845. Under the pediment, the inscription in Latin "DOM SVB. INVOCAT S. MAR. MAGDALENÆ" means "To Almighty and Great God, under the invocation of St. Mary Magdalene".
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L'Église de Saint-Germain-des-Près, 3 Place Saint-Germain des Prés, Paris 6e

  • The Saint-Germain-des-Prés church is the oldest of the great Parisian churches and has the oldest bell tower in Paris, with its original beams and bells. This church is central to the life of a vibrant and vibrant parish.
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L'Église Saint-Étienne-du-Mont, place Sainte-Geneviève, Paris 5e

  • The Église Saint-Étienne-du-Mont is a church located in the Latin District where the shrine of St. Genevieve, empty of its relics since the French Revolution, is preserved. The church also houses an organ whose origins and buffet date back to the 1630s. It is the last Parisian church where you can still see a rood screen, this high transverse gallery between the nave and the choir.
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La maison de Nicolas Flamel, 51 rue de Montmorency, Paris 3e

  • It is a house that Nicolas Flamel, wealthy Parisian bourgeois, built after the death of his wife Pernelle, in 1397, to welcome the poor. Completed in 1407, it is the most famous of Flamel's houses and the only one that still exists today. However, the alchemist has never lived there. It is impossible to assure that it is the oldest house in Paris, but it is certainly the oldest that can be dated. A restaurant, "l'Auberge Nicolas Flamel", currently occupies the house.
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Le pont Alexandre-III,

  • The Alexandre-III bridge is a beautiful metal bridge composed of a single arch crossing the Seine river, not too far from the Tuileries garden. It sometimes hosts exhibitions, concerts, workshops, parties, yoga, games ...
  • The bridge is very decorated and illuminated by 32 bronze candelabra.
  • The four fame at the top of the entrance pylons represent: The Fame of the Arts, The Fame of Science, Fame in Battle, and Pegasus held by the Fame of War.
  • The decorations at the base of the four pylons have for themes: France of the Middle Ages, France at the Renaissance, France under Louis XIV, and modern France.
  • The different groups in bronze or copper spread over the bridge are: The Loves supporting the four lampposts, Four geniuses with fish and shells, Nymphs of the Neva with the arms of Russia, Nymphs of the Seine with the weapons of Paris.
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Le Mur des Je t'aime, square Jehan Rictus, place des Abbesses, Paris 18e

  • The Mur des Je t'aime is a mural reproducing 311 "I love you" in 250 languages. "I love you" is written in all common languages, but also in rare or forgotten dialects such as Navajo, Inuit, Bambara or Esperanto. A wall is, of course, a symbol of division and separation, and the author wished here that a wall could also be a support for the most beautiful of human feelings. The bursts of red colour that dot the fresco represent the pieces of a broken heart that, when put together, form a perfectly composed heart.
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Le Palais Garnier, l'Opéra national de Paris, place de l'Opéra, Paris 9e

  • The Opéra Garnier, or Palais Garnier, is a national theater with a lyrical and choreographic vocation whose building is structuring in the landscape of Paris. The building is a monument particularly representative of the eclectic architecture and historicist style of the second half of the nineteenth century. This opera has long been called Opéra de Paris, but since the opening of the Opéra Bastille in 1989, it is designated by the name of its only architect: Opéra Garnier or Palais Garnier. The two operas are now grouped together in the public industrial and commercial establishment Opéra national de Paris, a French public institution whose mission is to implement the performance of lyric or ballet performances, of high artistic quality.
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L'Arc de Triomphe, place Charles de Gaulle, Paris 8e

  • The Arc de Triomphe de l'Étoile rises in the center of the Place Charles-de-Gaulle (formerly Place de l'Étoile) forming an enormous roundabout of twelve avenues pierced in the nineteenth century. These avenues "radiate" in a star around the square, including Avenue Kleber, Avenue de la Grande-Armée, Avenue de Wagram and, the most famous, Avenue des Champs-Elysees. Pavers of different colours draw on the ground of the square two stars whose points arrive for one in the middle of the avenues, for the other between the avenues.
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Le Canal Saint-Martin, 47 quai de Valmy, Paris 10e-11e

  • The Canal Saint-Martin is a small canal intended originally for the supply of drinking water in the city. It has nine locks and two swing bridges for a total elevation of 25 m. The canal is mainly used for passenger transport for tourist cruises. Its banks are also popular with Parisians to walk and picnic. The banks are closed to traffic every Sunday and public holidays from 10am to 20pm from April to September and from 10am to 18pm from October to March, which largely promotes their reappropriation by pedestrians and cyclists.
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Les Arènes de Lutèce, 49 rue Monge, Paris 5e

  • The Arènes de Lutèce, built in the first century is an arena located in the Latin District. It is a hybrid complex, of the "stage amphitheater" or "amphitheater-theater" type, comprising both a stage for theatrical performances and an arena for gladiator fights and other games in the amphitheater.
  • Info: Lutèce is the ancient name of Paris used by the Romans (Lutetia or Lutetia Parisiorum) to designate the Gallic city inhabited by the Parisii people.
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L'Hôtel de Sens, 1 rue du Figuier, Paris 4e

  • The Hôtel des Archevêques de Sens is a mansion house that formerly housed the archbishops of Sens, princes and cardinals. Since 1961, the building has housed the Bibliothèque Forney, which is dedicated to fine arts, crafts and crafts, applied arts and decorative arts. There’s a rather unassuming Cannonball still lodged in the hotel walls. Fired during the revolution of the Trois Glorieuses, it can easily be seen by passers by with a date of impact etched in the side of the wall.
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Le Point Zéro des Routes de France, parvis Notre-Dame - place. Jean-Paul II, Paris 4e

  • The Point Zéro des Routes de France is the zero point of Paris, this means the kilometric point 0 of the roads leaving the capital, which is used as a reference for the calculation of the distances with the other cities of France. It is located in front of the Cathédrale Notre-Dame.
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Le Panthéon, place du Panthéon, Paris 5e

  • The Pantheon is a neo-classical monument located in the heart of the Latin District. This monument has, since the French Revolution, vocation to honour great persons having marked the History of France except for the military careers normally devoted to the military Pantheon of the Invalides. Among others, Voltaire, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Alexandre Dumas, Victor Hugo, Louis Braille, Emile Zola, Jean Jaures, Jean Monnet, Pierre and Marie Curie are interred there.
Image by Caroline 🌙

Voilà, voilà !
I hope you enjoyed this article as much as I loved doing it with all my heart! I also hoped it helped you if you're planning a trip in Paris!

P.S.: if you also love Paris or live there, and if you've got some other wonderful and magical places to see or if you want to share your experience, I'd love to hear about them!

P.P.S.: for vegetarian and vegan people here, I posted an article about almost every vegetarian and vegan restaurant that you can eat in Paris! Here it is!

Radiating Love !