Galerie du Caire
"Cozy apartment with all you are asking for"
Preserved from the hustle and bustle of the city in a bourgeois building in the second arrondissement, this Parisian loft in private courtyard seduces by its intimate character.
A bay window overlooking the courtyard brings a beautiful light to the loft and adds a typically Parisian touch recalling the stained glass of artists’ workshops.
On the Inside you will first step into the central living space. In a resolutely contemporary style, it combines a relaxing corner suitable for reading, a kitchen corner in stainless steel and a convivial dining area: the red and black accents correspond to the metal of the kitchen corner and the warm tones of the floor.
To the right of the entrance, one discovers the parental suite of this Parisian loft in private courtyard. Equipped with a large double bed and its own glass shower area, the room is bathed in a soothing minimalist ambience, all clarity and modernity.
To the left of the entrance is the second bedroom, which combines contemporary design with romantic details. Next to this second room, access is from the living room to a washroom, which, with its white walls and its superb black basin, extends the same minimalist and contemporary spirit of a loft.
This Parisian loft in private courtyard has:
Located a few minutes from the bustle of the Montorgueil Street and what the Parisians call the "Grands Boulevards", this Parisian loft in private courtyard enjoys a prime location, close to many shops and a neighborhood full of history.
A stroll awaits you at rue Montorgueil: it is almost entirely pedestrian and therefore suitable for strolling from restaurants to cafes, stores and to artisan workshops. The street inspired the famous impressionist painter Claude Monnet who paid him a vibrant tribute in his painting "La Rue Montorgueil", exhibited at the Musée d'Orsay.
In order to enjoy a real Parisian crescent, you can go to the Stohrer boulangerie, whose deliciously retro front is well suited for the oldest bakery in Paris. It was opened in 1730 by the pastry chef of Marie Leszczynska, queen of France and wife of Louis XV.
To the north of the street of this Parisian loft in private courtyard, the Grands Boulevards constitute an important part of the urban and social identity of the City of Lights; They allow the joining of the Boulevard Haussman to the Boulevard des Italians, before dividing again to the place de la République. A few minutes from the apartment, you will find the "must-see" during a visit to Paris, such as the Grévin museum or the famous Théâtre des Variétés, a red-velvet debauchery and golden columns crowned with Ionic capitals.
A little further on rue du Faubourg Montmartre, if you have not already done so, you have to discover the Bouillon Chartier, the first restaurant "bouillon" in Paris, opened in 1896 by the Chartier brothers, and which preserved its Belle Époque spirit. In a building classified as a historical monument, the log waiters, the black waistcoat of the Parisian waiter, twirl and converse, taking in your order and calculating everything from head to head - without mistake!
On the Boulevard Montmartre there is also the Passage des Panoramas, the first covered passage of Paris opened in 1799. Discreet, it houses several pearls of Parisian gastronomy, such as the starred restaurant Passage 53 (Relais et Châteaux) or the very elegant Caffé Stern, an old engraving workshop transformed into an Italian restaurant and dressed by the inescapable Philippe Starck.
|Metro||2 Min.||Bonne Nouvelle||8, 9|
|4 Min.||Réaumur-Sébastopol||3, 4|
|5 Min||Strasbourg Saint-Denis||3|
|RER||11 Min.||Châtelet - Les Halles||A, B, D|
|Bus||4 Min.||Poissonière - Bonne Nouvelle||20, 48, 39|
|5 Min.||Réaumur-Sébastopol||20, 38, 39, 47, N12, N13, N14, N23|
|6 Min.||Réaumur - Arts et Métiers||20, 38, 47, N12, N13, N14, N23|
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