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Here you can find interesting sights in Paris, France. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 91 sights are available in Paris, France.Back to the list of cities in France
1. Cathédrale Saint-Alexandre-Nevsky
The Alexander Nevsky Cathedral is a Russian Orthodox cathedral church located at 12 rue Daru in the 8th arrondissement of Paris. It was established and consecrated in 1861, making it the first Russian Orthodox place of worship in France. It is the see of the Patriarchal Exarchate for Orthodox Parishes of Russian Tradition in Western Europe, recently transferred to the jurisdiction of the Patriarchate of Moscow. It was built in part through a gift of 200,000 francs from Tsar Alexander II. Alexander Nevsky Cathedral had not been aligned with the Patriarch of Moscow since the Russian Revolution. But as of 14 September 2019 the Jurisdiction of the parish community of the cathedral was transferred to the Patriarchate of Moscow. The cathedral should not be confused with Holy Trinity Orthodox Cathedral, which is a provincial cathedral of the Patriarchal Exarchate in Western Europe . The closest métro station is Courcelles
2. Église Saint-Gervais
Saint-Gervais-Saint-Protais is a Roman Catholic parish church located in the 4th arrondissement of Paris, on Place Saint-Gervais in the Marais district, east of City Hall. The current church was built between 1494 and 1657, on the site of two earlier churches; the facade, completed last, was the first example of the French baroque style in Paris. The organists of the church included Louis Couperin and his nephew François Couperin, two of the most celebrated composers and musicians of the Baroque period; the organ they used can still be seen today. The church contains remarkable examples of medieval carved choir stalls, stained glass from the 16th century, 17th century sculpture, and modern stained glass by Sylvie Gaudin and Claude Courageux. Saint-Gervais was a parish church until 1975, when it became the headquarters of the Monastic Fraternities of Jerusalem.
3. Musée des Arts et Métiers
The Museum of Art and Art is the National Museum of Art and Art located in the third district of Paris. In 2002, it was labeled as "French Museum", which is a national museum under the Ministry of Higher Education and Research. The Academy of Arts and Crafts was founded in 1794 on the proposal of Father Gregoire at the National Assembly, and was originally an institution to train technicians and engineers through demonstrations of scientific and technical objects. While CNAM is now a major institution of higher education and research, its museum preserves all the machines, models and drawings used throughout the 19th and 20th centuries. It continues to enrich its collection, in particular through the national task of protecting contemporary scientific and technological heritage entrusted to it by the Ministry of Higher Education and Research since 2003.
4. Tour de Jean-sans-Peur
The Tour Jean-sans-Peur or Tour de Jean sans Peur, located in the 2nd arrondissement of Paris, is the last vestige of the Hôtel de Bourgogne, the residence first of the Counts of Artois and then the Dukes of Burgundy. The tower contained bed chambers and the grand stairway of the original residence, which stood next to it. It was completed between 1409–1411 by Jean sans Peur. The original hôtel occupied about a hectare of land, the boundaries of which are now marked by the rues Étienne Marcel, Montorgueil, Saint-Sauveur, and Saint-Denis. The tower itself is located at 20 rue Étienne Marcel, in the courtyard of an elementary school. It is one of the best surviving examples of medieval residential architecture in Paris. The tower is open to the public and presents changing expositions on life in the Middle Ages.
5. Musée de l'Assistance Publique Hôpitaux de Paris
The Museum of Public Assistance - Hospitals in Paris is the Museum of the Public Assistance Institution - Paris Hospitals, Paris CHU. Since its inauguration on April 28, 1934, it was sheltered in the Hôtel de Miramion, located at 47, Quai de la Tournelle, in the 5th arrondissement of Paris, until the site closed in June 2012. It was then relocated to The Bicêtre Hospital of the Kremlin-Bicêtre, in Val-de-Marne. The first hospital museum in France, it restores the history of the hospital in its different components: social and religious history, history of medicine and health professions, history of representations of the body and the disease. He deciphers this story, questions him, and confronts past and present in search of the meaning of recent developments.
6. Vol 708 West Caribbean
The flight 708 West Caribbean Airways of the Colombian airline West Caribbean was a charter flight, chartered by the Martinican travel agency Globe Troters in Rivière-Salée. After taking off from Tocumen International Airport (Pty), in Panama on August 15, 2005, he was on his way to Fort-de-France when he crashed in a mountainous region in western Venezuela, called Serranía de Perijá, in the early hours of Tuesday, August 16, 2005. The 160 people on board, 152 Martinican passengers who returned from a week's vacation to Panama and the eight Colombian crew members were killed. This accident is part of the "black series" in the summer of 2005, during which another major air accident, that of flight 522 Helios Airways, occurred in Greece on August 14.
7. Jardin du Luxembourg
The Jardin du Luxembourg, known in English as the Luxembourg Garden, colloquially referred to as the Jardin du Sénat, is located in the 6th arrondissement of Paris, France. Creation of the garden began in 1612 when Marie de' Medici, the widow of King Henry IV, constructed the Luxembourg Palace as her new residence. The garden today is owned by the French Senate, which meets in the Palace. It covers 23 hectares and is known for its lawns, tree-lined promenades, tennis courts, flowerbeds, model sailboats on its octagonal Grand Bassin, as well as picturesque Medici Fountain, built in 1620. The name Luxembourg comes from the Latin Mons Lucotitius, the name of the hill where the garden is located.
8. Arc de Triomphe
The Arc de Triomphe de l'Étoile is one of the most famous monuments in Paris, France, standing at the western end of the Champs-Élysées at the centre of Place Charles de Gaulle, formerly named Place de l'Étoile—the étoile or "star" of the juncture formed by its twelve radiating avenues. The location of the arc and the plaza is shared between three arrondissements, 16th, 17th (north), and 8th (east). The Arc de Triomphe honours those who fought and died for France in the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars, with the names of all French victories and generals inscribed on its inner and outer surfaces. Beneath its vault lies the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier from World War I.
9. Fondation Louis Vuitton
The Louis Vuitton Foundation, previously Louis Vuitton Foundation for Creation, is a French art museum and cultural center sponsored by the group LVMH and its subsidiaries. It is run as a legally separate, nonprofit entity as part of LVMH's promotion of art and culture. The art museum opened on October 20, 2014 in the presence of President François Hollande. The Deconstructivist building was designed by American architect Frank Gehry, with groundwork starting in 2006. It is adjacent to the Jardin d'Acclimatation in the Bois de Boulogne of the 16th arrondissement of Paris, bordering on Neuilly-sur-Seine. More than 1.4 million people visited the Louis Vuitton Foundation in 2017.
10. Fontaine Wallace
Wallace Fountains are public drinking fountains named after, financed by and roughly designed by Sir Richard Wallace. The final design and sculpture is by Wallace's friend Charles-Auguste Lebourg. They are large cast-iron sculptures scattered throughout the city of Paris, France, mainly along the most-frequented sidewalks. A great aesthetic success, they are recognized worldwide as one of the symbols of Paris. A Wallace Fountain can be seen outside the Wallace Collection in London, the gallery that houses the works of art collected by Sir Richard Wallace and the first four Marquesses of Hertford.
The Panthéon is a monument in the 5th arrondissement of Paris, France. It stands in the Latin Quarter, atop the Montagne Sainte-Geneviève, in the centre of the Place du Panthéon, which was named after it. The edifice was built between 1758 and 1790, from designs by Jacques-Germain Soufflot, at the behest of King Louis XV of France; the king intended it as a church dedicated to Saint Genevieve, Paris' patron saint, whose relics were to be housed in the church. Neither Soufflot nor Louis XV lived to see the church completed.
12. Chapelle Sainte-Marie
The Mariavite Church is today one of two independent Christian churches collectively known as Mariavites who first emerged from the religious inspiration of Polish noblewoman and nun, Feliksa Kozłowska (1862-1921) in the late 19th-century. Initially, it was a renewal movement seeking reform in Polish Catholicism. The movement was an attempt to replicate the simplicity of the life of Mary, in Latin, qui Mariae vitam imitantur,, thus vita Mariae, the Life of Mary, gave the movement its name.
13. Fontaine du Palmier
The Fontaine du Palmier (1806-1808) or Fontaine de la Victoire is a monumental fountain located in the Place du Châtelet, between the Théâtre du Châtelet and the Théâtre de la Ville, in the First Arrondissement of Paris. It was designed to provide fresh drinking water to the population of the neighborhood and to commemorate the victories of Napoleon Bonaparte. It is the largest fountain built during Napoleon's reign still in existence. The closest métro station is Châtelet
14. Église Saint-Sulpice
The Church of Saint-Sulpice is a Roman Catholic church in Paris, France, on the east side of Place Saint-Sulpice, in the Latin Quarter of the 6th arrondissement. It is only slightly smaller than Notre-Dame and thus the second-largest church in the city. It is dedicated to Sulpitius the Pious. Construction of the present building, the second church on the site, began in 1646. During the 18th century, an elaborate gnomon, the Gnomon of Saint-Sulpice, was constructed in the church.
15. Église Saint-Nicolas-des-Champs
The Church of Saint-Nicolas-des-Champs is a Catholic church in Paris' Third arrondissement. Early parts of the church, includingnthe west front, built 1420–1480, are in the Flamboyant Gothic style, while later portions, including the south portal, mostly built 1576–86, are examples of French Renaissance architecture. It is notable particularly for its Renaissance carved sculpture, decoration and large collection of French Renaissance paintings in the interior.
16. Musée national Jean-Jacques Henner
The Jean-Jacques-Henner National Museum is a museum dedicated to the work of the French painter Jean-Jacques Henner (1829-1905). He opened to the public in 1924, thanks to the donation made to the state, the previous year, by Marie Henner, widow of the artist's nephew. Being part of the French national museums, it is located in an old mansion of the 19th century, in the Plaine-de-Monceaux district of the 17th arrondissement of Paris.
17. Grand Palais
The Grand Palais des Champs-Élysées, commonly known as the Grand Palais, is a historic site, exhibition hall and museum complex located at the Champs-Élysées in the 8th arrondissement of Paris, France. Construction of the Grand Palais began in 1897 following the demolition of the Palais de l'Industrie to prepare for the Universal Exposition of 1900. That exposition also produced the adjacent Petit Palais and Pont Alexandre III.
18. Parc de la Folie Saint-James
The Folie St. James was a French landscape garden created between 1777 and 1780 in the Paris suburb of Neuilly-sur-Seine by Claude Baudard de Saint James, the treasurer of the French Navy under Louis XV of France. It was the work of landscape architect François-Joseph Bélanger, who had designed the garden of the Bagatelle for the Comte d'Artois. Saint James instructed Bélanger: "make what you want as long as it's expensive."
19. Hippodrome de Longchamp
The Longchamp Racecourse is a 57 hectare horse-racing facility located on the Route des Tribunes at the Bois de Boulogne in Paris, France. It is used for flat racing and is noted for its variety of interlaced tracks and a famous hill that provides a real challenge to competing thoroughbreds. It has several racetracks varying from 1,000 to 4,000 metres in length, with 46 different starting posts.
20. Musée National de Céramique
Sßvres-Factory & Mus é e National brings together Sßvres porcelain factory, which has been in operation since the 18th century, and the National Ceramics Museum, which was founded in the next century. The agency is located in Sßvres, Haute-Seine, and is part of Cit é de la C é rame-Sßvres et Limoges, a public administration agency under the supervision of the Ministry of Culture.
21. Église de la Madeleine
L'église de la Madeleine is a Catholic church occupying a commanding position in the 8th arrondissement of Paris. The Madeleine Church was designed in its present form as a temple to the glory of Napoleon's army, and later named for Jesus' companion, Mary Magdalene. To its south lies the Place de la Concorde, to the east is the Place Vendôme, and to the west Saint-Augustin, Paris.
22. Le mur des je t'aime
The Wall of Love is a love-themed wall of 40 square metres (430 sq ft) in the Jehan Rictus garden square in Montmartre, Paris, France. The wall was created in 2000 by calligraphist Fédéric Baron and mural artist Claire Kito and is composed of 612 tiles of enamelled lava, on which the phrase 'I love you' is featured 311 times in 250 languages. Each tile is 21 by 29.7 centimetres.
23. Place du Carrousel
The Place du Carrousel is a public square in the 1st arrondissement of Paris, located at the open end of the courtyard of the Louvre Palace, a space occupied, prior to 1883, by the Tuileries Palace. Sitting directly between the museum and the Tuileries Garden, the Place du Carrousel delineates the eastern end of the gardens just as the Place de la Concorde defines its western end.
24. Chapelle Saint-Yves
The Saint-Yves chapel is a Catholic chapel erected in the center of the city of Souvenir, in the 14th arrondissement of Paris. It was built in 1925, on the initiative of Father Alfred Keller, in order to pay tribute to the victims of the First World War. Mainly known for its frescoes painted by George Desvalières, it has been classified as "a historic monument" since 1996.
25. Galerie Perrotin
Perrotin is a contemporary art gallery founded in 1990 by Emmanuel Perrotin, at the age of twenty-one. He has since opened over eighteen spaces, with the aim of offering increasingly vibrant and creative environments in which to experience art. He has worked closely with his roster of artists, some for more than twenty-five years, to help fulfill their ambitious projects.
26. Musée des Années 30
The Musée des Années Trente is a municipal museum specializing in the fine arts, decorative arts, and industrial arts of the 1930s. It is located in the Espace Landowski at 28, Avenue André-Morizet, Boulogne-Billancourt, a western suburb of Paris, France. It is open daily except Mondays and holidays. The closest Paris Métro station is Marcel Sembat on Line 9.
27. Borne du Serment de Koufra
The Capture of Kufra was part of the Allied Western Desert Campaign during the Second World War. Kufra is a basin and oasis group in the Kufra District of south-eastern Cyrenaica in the Libyan Desert. In 1940, it was part of the colony of Italian Libya Libia Italiana, which was part of Africa Settentrionale Italiana (ASI), which was established in 1934.
28. Hôtel du ministre des Affaires étrangères
The Foreign Minister's Hotel is an official building, built between 1844 and 1856, located at No.37 Orsay Pier in Paris, where the French Ministry of Foreign Affairs is located. The Ministry of Foreign Affairs has occupied these premises since the mid-nineteenth century, and it is because of this stability that the Ministry is known as "Quai d 'Orsay".
29. École nationale supérieure des beaux-arts
The National School of Fine Arts in Paris (ENSBA), commonly known as the Fine Arts in Paris, is a French art school founded in 1817. It is a national public establishment of an administrative nature relating directly to of the supervision of the State through the ministry responsible for culture. She is part of Paris Sciences et Lettres University.
30. Aqueduc Médicis
The Medici Diversion Canal, or Longis Diversion Canal, was built under the orders of Marie de Medici to transport spring water collected from Longis, in what is now the province of Val de Marne, to Paris. Medici Aqueduct was put into use in 1623 and is still in operation today. It is owned by the city of Paris and managed by Paris Water Company.
31. Église Luthérienne des Billettes
The cloister and church of Billettes is a Lutheran Protestant parish located at 24, rue des Archives in the 4th arrondissement of Paris. It is attached to the United Protestant Church of France. The current church and the façade to the right of the portal were built in 1754-1758 according to the project of Jacques Hardouin-Mansart de Sagonne.
32. Église Sainte-Elisabeth
The Church of St. Elizabeth de Hungary is a religious building in Paris dating back to the 17th and 19th centuries. It was originally the chapel of the Convent of the Third Order Sisters of St. Francis and later the Catholic Diocese Church of the Templar District, usually hosting religious celebrations of the Sovereign Order of Malta in Paris.
33. Basilique Sainte-Jeanne-d’Arc
The Saint Joan of Arc Basilica is located on the Rue de Torcy and the Rue de la Chapelle in the quartier de la Chapelle of the 18th arrondissement of Paris. Its design was the subject of a contentious design competetition. The winning, partially completed design was eventually scrapped in favor of a more modest modernist design.
34. Église Saint-Sava
St. Sava's Church in Paris is a Serbian Orthodox church in France. The church had been used as Protestant church in the past. From 1962 it was rented for worship, and in 1984 it was purchased and converted to the Serbian Orthodox Church. The church is located at the address 23 rue du Simplon, in the 18th arrondissement.
35. Piscine des Amiraux
The building and the admiral swimming pool are a residential building housing a public swimming pool, built by Henri Sauvage between 1922 and 1927 in the 18th arrondissement of Paris, streets of admirals and Hermann-Lachapelle. They constitute an element of architectural research to build cheap but "hygienic" dwellings.
36. Parc Kellermann
Parc Kellermann is a public park located in the 13th arrondissement of Paris which was created between 1939 and 1950 on the former bed of the Bièvre river. The park is located between boulevard Kellermann, the rue de la Poterne-des-Peupliers, and rue Max-Jacob. The nearest metro station to the park is Porte-d'Italie.
37. Institut des Lettres et Manuscrits
The Musée des Lettres et Manuscrits was a museum of letters and manuscripts located at 222 Boulevard Saint-Germain in the 7th arrondissement of Paris, France. It closed in 2014 after its owner Gérard Lhéritier, and his company Aristophil were investigated for allegedly running the museum as an illegal Ponzi scheme.
Argonaute is an Aréthuse-class submarine, and the fourth ship of the French Navy to bear the name. Launched on 29 June 1957, the submarine served as flagship within the Toulon submarine squadron. Argonaute was decommissioned on 31 July 1982. The vessel was converted to a museum ship in 1989 and located in Paris.
39. Musée de Montmartre
The Musée de Montmartre is located in Montmartre, at 8-14 rue Cortot in the 18th (XVIII) arrondissement of Paris, France. It was founded in 1960 and was classified as a Musée de France in 2003. The buildings were formerly the home of several famous artists, including Pierre-Auguste Renoir and Suzanne Valadon.
40. Skate Park
The skating park is the work of Austrian artist Peter Kogler. It is a concrete sculpture composed of a concave, bowl-shaped hemisphere, and its surface is coated with a plane, which can be used as a skateboard runway. It was installed in 2006 as part of the creation of Ile-de-France Tram Line 3 (now Line 3A).
41. Église Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur
The Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur de Montrouge church is on the one hand a building of the heritage of Montrouge, a French commune of the Île-de-France region and on the other hand one of the three places of worship of the Saint Joséphine parish -Bakhita de Montrouge, one of the 81 parishes of Hauts-de-Seine.
42. Église Saint-Hippolyte
The Church of St. Hippo Park Jung Su is a Roman Catholic church located on Choisy Avenue in the 13th district of Paris. It should not be confused with the former church of St Hippolit in Paris, which is located on the street of St Hippolit at what is now 12 Arago Avenue, in the district of Croulebarbe.
43. Église Saint-Denys de la Chapelle
Saint-Denys de la Chapelle is a church of the 18th arrondissement of Paris. It is located in the neighborhood of La Chapelle along one of the oldest roads in Paris. The Rue de la Chapelle has existed since Gallo-Roman times, running from the suburb of Saint-Denis to the center of Paris.
44. Cité des Sciences et de l'Industrie
The Cité des Sciences et de l'Industrie or simply CSI is the biggest science museum in Europe. Located in the Parc de la Villette in Paris, France, it is one of the three dozen French Cultural Centers of Science, Technology and Industry (CCSTI), promoting science and science culture.
45. Tombe du Soldat inconnu
The Tomb of the Unknown Soldier is a tomb buried under the Arc de Triomphe in Paris on November 11, 1920. It houses the remains of a soldier who was killed in the First World War and recognized as a Frenchman to symbolically commemorate all the soldiers who died for France in history.
46. Bois de Boulogne
The Bois de Boulogne is a large public park located along the western edge of the 16th arrondissement of Paris, near the suburb of Boulogne-Billancourt and Neuilly-sur-Seine. The land was ceded to the city of Paris by the Emperor Napoleon III to be turned into a public park in 1852.
47. Musée Valentin Haüy
The Musée Valentin Haüy is a private museum dedicated to tools and education of the blind, and located in the building of the Valentin Haüy Association, in the 7th arrondissement of Paris at 5, rue Duroc, Paris, France. It is open Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons without charge.
48. Moulin de la Galette
Le Moulin de la Galette is the only working windmill in Butte Montmartre, Lepic Street, 18th District of Paris. Its brother mill can be seen at the corner of Lepic Street and Girardon Street. It was once a famous public ball run by the Meunier Debray family since the 19th century.
49. Musée de la Contrefaçon
The Musée de la Contrefaçon is a museum of counterfeiting. It is located at 16, rue de la Faisanderie, in the 16th arrondissement of Paris, France, and open daily except Monday; an admission fee is charged. The nearest métro and RER stations are Porte Dauphine and Avenue Foch.
50. La Bicyclette ensevelie - Le Guidon
La Bicyclette Ensevelie is the work of French Paris artists Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen. Installed in La Villette Park in 1998, it is an immortal sculpture representing different elements of a bicycle, partially buried underground. This is a round, standing still work.
51. Église Saint-François-Xavier
52. Espace Dali
53. Square des Epinettes
The Square des Épinettes is a green space in the Épinettes district of Paris. It was created in 1893 by Jean-Camille Formigé. Two sculptures in the garden represent famous personalities of the area : Maria Deraismes, a feminist, and Jean Leclaire, an entrepreneur.
54. Synagogue Nazareth
The Synagogue de Nazareth is situated on the Rue Notre-Dame-de-Nazareth, in the 3rd arrondissement of Paris, and is the oldest of the 'great' synagogues of Paris. It is normally known as Synagogue Nazareth rather than Synagogue de la rue Nazareth, its official name.
55. Monument aux morts pour la France en opérations extérieures
The war memorial for France in external operations is a memorial inaugurated in 2019 in the 15th arrondissement of Paris, in the Eugénie-Djendi garden of the André-Citroën park. He honors the memory of soldiers who died for France in external operations (OPEX).
56. Église Saint-Jean-Baptiste de Grenelle
The Saint-Jean-Baptiste de Grenelle church is a church in the 15th arrondissement of Paris. The bell tower surmounts the church, with a medieval neo-Gothic spirit, contrasts with the ancient inspiration of the rest of the building and gives it its singular pace.
57. Château de Madrid
The Château de Madrid was a Renaissance building in France. It was built in Neuilly, on the edge of the Bois de Boulogne, near Paris in the early 16th century. It fell into disuse in the 17th and 18th centuries and was almost completely demolished in the 1790s.
58. Vol 604 Flash Airlines
Flash Airlines Flight 604 is the name of the flight of the aircraft registered SU-ZCF owned by Flash Airlines. This aircraft was the victim of an accident on 3 January 2004 off the coast of the seaside resort of Sharm el-Sheikh, killing all 148 people on board.
59. Musée Cernuschi
60. Église Saint-Michel des Batignolles
61. Musée des Arts Forains
62. Musée Dapper
Musée Dapper was a French museum specializing in African art. It was opened in May 1986, and closed on 18 June 2017. The Dapper Foundation is still located at the same premises in the 16th arrondissement of Paris at 35 rue Paul Valéry, Paris, France.
63. Jardin Hans et Sophie Scholl
Place Pouchet is a future place in the 17th arrondissements of Paris of 16,000 m² which will be located near the Porte between Boulevard du Bois-le-Prêtre and rue Floreal at the limits of the municipalities of Clichy and Saint-Ouen-sur -Seine.
64. Union Libérale Israélite de France
65. Chapelle Sainte-Ursule
The Chapel of Sainte Ursule de la Sorbonne, also known as the Sorbonne Chapel, is a Roman Catholic chapel located on the Sorbonne historical site, in the Latin quarter of Paris. It was rebuilt in the 17th century by order of Cardinal Richelieu.
66. Colonne Médicis
The Medici column is a monument in Paris, France, located in front of the Bourse de commerce. It has been listed since 1862 as a monument historique by the French Ministry of Culture, and is the only remnant of the former Hôtel de Soissons.
67. Monument aux morts
The war memorial of the Père-Lachaise cemetery is the work of the painter and sculptor Paul-Albert Bartholomé, inaugurated on November 1, 1899, after twelve years of work. This monument is dedicated to all the dead without distinction.
68. Église Saint-Jacques Saint-Christophe
The Saint-Jacques-Saint-Christophe de la Villette church, located 6, Place de Bitche, between Square Serge-Reggiani and Place de Joinville, in the 19th arrondissement of Paris, is a Catholic parish church built between 1841 and 1844 .
69. Hôtel de Lassay
The Lassay hotel is a mansion located rue de l'Université, in the 7th arrondissement of Paris. Current residence of the President of the National Assembly, he is adjoining the Palais Bourbon, seat of the lower room of the Parliament.
70. Jardin sous-lieutenante Eugénie-Malika Djendi
Jardin Eug é nie-Malika Djendi, also known as Jardin Eug é nie-Djendi, is a public garden in the 15th district of Paris, located in Andre Citroen Park on the left bank of the Seine River, next to George Pompidou European Hospital.
71. Église Saint-Philippe du Roule
The Church of St. Philippe Durulle was built at the end of the 18th century and was renovated twice in the 19th century. Its history is related to the different construction stages of this block, and it is named after this block.
73. Cathédrale Arménienne Saint-Jean-Baptiste
The Armenian Apostolic Cathedral in Paris is located at 15 Rue Jean-Goujon in the 8th arrondissement of Paris and is dedicated to John the Baptist. Designed by Albert Guilbert, it was constructed between 5 October 1902 and 1904.
74. Fontaine aux Lions
Water Tower Fountain, Band-Aid Fountain, or Nubian Lion Fountain, founded by engineer Pierre-Simon Gillard, as its name implies, was built in 1811, located in Water Tower Square at the starting point of Band-Aid Street in Paris.
75. Monument du Corps expéditionnaire russe
The Russian Expeditionary Force Monument is a monument located in Canada Square in the eighth district of Paris. It commemorates the Russian Expeditionary Force that served in France during the First World War from 1916 to 1918.
76. Jardin des Petites Rigoles
77. Église Saint-Christophe de Javel
St. Christophe de Javier Church is a church in Paris, located in St. Christophe Street in the 15th District, near Conference Street in Javier District. It is listed as a historical monument and belongs to French heritage.
78. Basilique Notre-Dame-des-Victoires
79. Musée national Gustave Moreau
80. Les enfants du monde
81. Colonnes de Buren
Les Deux Plateaux, more commonly known as the Colonnes de Buren, is an art installation created by the French artist Daniel Buren in 1985–1986. It is located in the inner courtyard of the Palais Royal in Paris, France.
82. Église Sainte-Claire d'Assise
St. Clare Catholic Church is located in Pantingmen Square in the 19th district of Paris. It was built between 1956 and 1958 by architect Andre Le Donne, a student of August Perrett. It is dedicated to St. Clair, Assisi.
83. Église luthérienne Saint-Paul
The Saint-Paul de Montmartre Lutheran church is a religious building built in 1897 and located 90 boulevard Barbès, in the 18th arrondissement of Paris. The parish is a member of the United Protestant Church of France.
84. Cathédrale Saint-Étienne
St. Stephen's Greek Orthodox Cathedral is the seat of the Greek Orthodox Metropolis of France in Paris. It is located at 7 rue Georges-Bizet, in the 16th arrondissement of Paris. It was consecrated on 22 December 1895.
85. Ballon Generali de Paris
86. Chais et Entrepôts de Bercy
The Bercy Warehouse is a wine merchant's exclusive location in the Bercy District, just outside the 12th District. Located along the Seine River, the region receives, stores and redistributes wines and spirits.
87. Église Saint-Germain l'Auxerrois
88. Église Notre-Dame de Bercy
89. Temple de la Rencontre
The Protestant temple of the meeting is a religious building located 17 rue des Petit-Hôtels, in the 10th arrondissement of Paris. This reformed parish is a member of the United Protestant Church of France.
90. Maison des Jardies
La Maison des Jardies, labeled Maisons des Illustres, is a house located in Sèvres, in the Hauts-de-Seine. It contains various objects and documents linked to Léon Gambetta, one of its famous owners.
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