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All reviews art galleries beautiful square victor hugo's house victor hugo lived oldest planned square in paris red brick louis xiii marais district henri iv surrounding buildings nice park children playing sunny day picnic lunch walk around baguette benches
Housed in old buildings, they may look authentic, but the signs of traps are:
1) No plate of bar license displayed: eateries in Paris must acquire the red and blue plate with the roman number IV printed on. Do NOT be trapped by the similar...More
Place des Vosges, located in the Eastern part of the charming Le Marais area, is the probably the oldest square in Paris.
The square was built in the beginning of the 17th century as 'Place Royale', with a statue of king Louis XIII placed in...More
This a square which is reputed to be the oldest in Paris [after the Haussman demo job of medieval Paris in the 19th C] and it has been well maintained and commercial signs kept to a minimum.
It is wonderfully symmetrical with red brick and...More
The Place des Vosges is apparently the oldest square in Paris and is in the heart of the original Paris. Le Marais. It is beautifully proportioned and relatively secluded: the tour buses have many other more ‘famous’ places to visit! The sad bit is that...More
Place des Vosges is the home of Vitor Hugo. There is a small charge to visit the museum that was once his home. It is worth the small charge to visit. Once you have done that take some time to walk around the Central Park...More
We always stay within walking distances of Place des Voges and love to buy a baguette sandwich and sit there and relax. The building themselves are magnificent and the stores and galleries are fun to browse. On nice day we love to see the children...More
For all the hoopla of the Marais, the place des Vosges itself remains a bastion of the local community, filled with children and their mothers playing in the afternoon sun, or the arcades resonating with the sound of serious young music students playing their instruments....More
The Marais is a winding maze of multi-faceted streets that beg to be explored. It bursts with small boutiques, historic buildings, cozy traditional restaurants, and hidden parks. Around each corner, you'll come across little gems of architecture spanning the centuries, from understated medieval towers to classical libraries and 17th century splendour. This neighbourhood unites a rich mix of
people of all ages, but it's best known for the gay scene mostly in the south and the Jewish community around Rue des Rosiers.
Response from microtainer | Reviewed this property |
When in France you generally have the marriage ceremony at the local Mairie (town hall) then go to a park for pictures. I am sure it can be done, if you find the right person or priest. But it will take a lot of... More
When in France you generally have the marriage ceremony at the local Mairie (town hall) then go to a park for pictures. I am sure it can be done, if you find the right person or priest. But it will take a lot of investigating, and good spoken french. If you are not a EU citizen, I am not sure you could be married even in the mairie.