"This 42 sq.mt apartment, designed with attention for details, opens up directly onto the day area, which includes a fully equipped open plan kitchen, complete with a wooden counter with stools separating it from the relax area, comprising an extensible table which can seat up to 6 people, two chairs, a double sofa bed (140cm) and a bookcase on the right. On the same wall there are two sliding doors: the first one gives access to the bathroom with a sink, a spacious closet with mirror and a shower stall. A door separates it from the WC, while a small corridor on the left leads to the sleeping area. The sleeping area can be accessed both from the bathroom and from the living room, using the second sliding door. The bedroom is furnished with a double bed (140cm), a built-in bookcase, a lamp and a functional bedside table actually being a recess in the bedhead.
The windows in the living room and in the bedroom can be obscured by external shutters.
- Nespresso coffee machine
The apartment is located in the 4th arrondissement, not far from the Picasso Museum, the Hotel de Ville, Notre Dame, the Isle Saint Louis, the Centre Pompidou and Place des Vosges, built by Henry IV at the beginning of the 1600s and constructed in a particular brick and stone manner found only in Paris.
The Marais is a typically bourgeois neighbourhood which covers areas of the 3rd and 4th arrondissements, on the Rive Droite of Paris (right bank of the Seine).
Most of the buildings in this district are very old. It partly explains the very small streets. This area is full of tales from the past. It is very rich thanks to its historical background and its location. It has been a key part of Paris since almost the very foundation of the city itself. During the 12th Century the Templars eliminated the marshlands north of Philippe Auguste’s borders, and starting from the 16th Century the aristocrats started building vast residences in the area, a tendency which was infinitely increased after the creation of Place Royale, later transformed into Place des Vosges by Henri IV in 1605. The eventual decision to move the royal court to Versailles caused a drastic decline to the area, and Haussman’s later movement to re-establish the city saw an active renovation exclusively in the Marais.
In 1969 André Malraux declared the Marais to be the first protected area, with all its museums, art galleries and historical sites.
The closest metro stop is SAINT PAUL (line 1), BASTILLE (lines 1, 5, 8) or SULLY MORLAND (line 7).
The closest pay parking garage is the Parking Société Parisienne in 16 Rue St Antoine, at 16 metres."