Paris Hotelsand Places to Stay
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Popular hotels in Paris right now
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Paris Hotels Information
Hotels in Paris
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|Sep - Nov|
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|Dec - Feb|
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- Pullman Paris Eiffel Tower Hotel, Mercure Paris Centre Eiffel Tower Hotel, and PV City Aparthotel Tour Eiffel are some of the most popular hotels for travelers looking to stay near Eiffel Tower. See the full list: Hotels near Eiffel Tower.
- Popular hotels close to Louvre Museum include Grand Hotel du Palais Royal, Hôtel Regina Louvre, and Le Relais du Louvre. See the full list: Hotels near Louvre Museum.
- Popular luxury hotels in Paris include Hotel Moderniste, Le Narcisse Blanc Hotel & Spa, and La Maison Favart. See the full list: Paris Luxury Hotels.
- Popular hotels close to Charles De Gaulle Airport include citizenM Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport Hotel, INNSiDE by Meliá Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport, and Holiday Inn Express Paris - Cdg Airport, an IHG Hotel. See the full list: Hotels near Charles De Gaulle Airport.
- A few of the most popular hotels near Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Paris are Hotel du College de France, Hotel Parc St. Severin - Esprit de France, and Hotel La Lanterne & Spa. See the full list: Hotels near Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Paris.
- Some of the most popular pet-friendly hotels in Paris are Hotel de Londres Eiffel, Hôtel Le Milie Rose, and Grand Hotel du Palais Royal. See the full list: Pet Friendly Hotels in Paris.
- Popular cheap hotels in Paris include Hotel de Londres Eiffel, Hotel Joke - Astotel, and Hotel Palm - Astotel. See the full list: Cheap Hotels in Paris.
- Hôtel Grand Powers, Hotel Monge, and La Maison Favart have a spa and received excellent reviews from travelers in Paris. See the full list: Paris Spa Resorts.
- Popular Paris neighborhoods with hotels include 8th Arr. - Élysée, 6th Arr. - Luxembourg, and Opéra / Bourse.
- Hôtel Grand Powers, Hotel Malte - Astotel, and Hôtel Bradford Elysées - Astotel all received great reviews from families traveling in Paris. See the full list: Paris Family Hotels.
- Hôtel Grand Powers, Hotel Malte - Astotel, and Hôtel Bradford Elysées - Astotel received great reviews from travelers looking for a romantic hotel in Paris. See the full list: Romantic Hotels in Paris.
The City of Lights arguably puts on its most dazzling show in the winter, when candlelit cafes and spotlit monuments glow into the long night. (Just try not to swoon when the Eiffel Tower puts on its shimmer effect.) Crowds swell around the Christmas and New Year’s window, though they ease off from January onward.
Take advantage of the thinned-out post-holiday crowds to hit up the Louvre, Musee d’Orsay, and Centre Pompidou. This could be your chance to see the Mona Lisa up close, instead of through a sea of people hoisting cell phones.
Holiday markets are too many to count in Paris, but the Tuileries Gardens’ Magic of Christmas might be the most popular. If that market is mobbed, head to Montmartre or the one near Notre-Dame, which are a bit more relaxed.
The Eiffel Tower is on every Paris itinerary, but the winter brings an extra bucket-list opportunity: ice skating on the rink next door through early February.
Magical gardens packed with spring flowers, flashes of fashion week, and a little bit of jazz bring fresh energy to Paris. Rain is a reality, though, so you’ll need some wet-weather gear to freely explore. But the smaller crowds and cheaper nightly rates compared to summer more than make up for it.
Versailles is a stunner any time of year, but spring may show the palace at its best, when its perfectly manicured gardens explode into a riot of spring blooms. If it’s rainy, the gilded halls of Louis XIV’s former home bring their own golden sunshine.
The world’s fashion icons hit town during Paris Spring Fashion Week. You’ll need an insider connection to access most shows, but restaurants, bars, and clubs around town are perfect spots to do a little people-watching of haute couture royalty (and celebrities).
Grab your tickets for the Saint-Germain-des-Pres Jazz Festival, a global celebration of jazz that has called this historic Paris neighborhood home for over 20 years.
Hot days. Warm nights. And a kir at a sidewalk cafe. This is the season of the flaneur in Paris, whether you want to pass long lazy days watching the streetlife, or join the countless activities in town. Prepare yourself, though: Crowds this time of year can be intense, especially at top attractions.
Dry, clear skies and long days make summer the time to soak up Paris’ unmatched scenery. Walk the Seine, stroll the St. Martin Canal, or pack a baguette-and-cheese-filled picnic basket and head to one of the city’s gorgeous parks (Trocadéro Gardens, next to the Eiffel Tower, is an obvious choice).
The Tour de France storms through the country in July and reaches its Champs-Élysées finish line to the tune of thousands of screaming fans. Line up with them for the thrill of cyclists whooshing past.
Summer means festival season is here. From the massive Rock en Seine music fest to the Paris l’Éte Festival—where music, art, and theater performances (usually free!) take over squares and parks—the city is buzzing all summer long.
Despite a chill in the air and steel-gray skies, the City of Lights hardly dims in the fall. In fact, the city’s cultural calendar heats up as locals return from their summer vacations. Another good reason to consider booking now? Hotel rates start to drop a bit this time of year.
Nuit Blanche is one of the most popular art events in the city. Exhibitions and performances take place from dusk until dawn in venues and public spaces all around Paris. Even better, they’re all free.
Warm up the Parisian way, with a rich chocolate chaud. Countless quaint cafes sling this sweet treat, but iconic Angelina Paris, historic Café de Flore, and more experimental Jean-Paul Hévin top the must-drink list.
The Paris Catacombs draw curious visitors year-round, but the run-up to Halloween is the perfect time of year to tour one of Paris’ spookiest corners, bones and all.
Hotels in popular neighborhoods
- Opéra / BourseThe neighborhood around Opéra and Bourse is a belle époque paradise of grand boulevards, refined arcades, and mass-market art-nouveau entertainment. Here, modern day workers continue to take advantage of the legacy that nobility and finance left in the 19th century. Brightly-lit brasseries, theaters, and cinemas sit side by side with French bistros predominating in one area and Japanese restaurants in another. The area is most famous for the Palais Garnier opera house and glamorous department stores.Read more
- 15th Arr. - VaugirardRead more
- 16th Arr. - PassyRead more
- Quartier LatinThe Latin Quarter bursts with intellectual life, architectural splendor and ongoing merriment. The small streets are filled with classical buildings, student bars and lively eateries while the squares are dominated by historic monuments. The area is defined by the 800-year-old Sorbonne University, where Latin once prevailed, and is famous for the Pantheon which celebrates the great men and women of France. During the day students rush from classes to the library and intellectuals people watch from the terraced cafés. As night time falls the surrounding establishments fill up and the merriment really begins. The liveliest parts are around Rue Mouffetard, lined with crêperies and international street food eateries, and Place de la Contrescarpe characterised by terraced brasseries, this neighborhood provides real nourishment for the mind, belly, and soul.Read more
Hotels near the sights
- Pont Alexandre IIIRead more
- Sainte-ChapelleThe Sainte-Chapelle is the finest royal chapel to be built in France and features a truly exceptional collection of stained-glass windows. It was built in the mid 13th century by Louis IX, at the heart of the royal residence, the Palais de la Cité. It was built to house the relics of the Passion of Christ. Adorned with a unique collection of fifteen glass panels and a large rose window forming a veritable wall of light,the Sainte-Chapelle is a gem of French Gothic architecture. Designated world heritage site by UNESCO. Open:> 1st March to 31st October: Monday to Friday: from 9.30 a.m. to 12.45 a.m. and to 2.15 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday: from 9.30 a.m. to 6 p.m.> 1st November to 29th February: Monday to Friday: from 9 a.m. to 12.45 a.m. and to 2.15 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday: from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Last admission 30 minutes before closing time. The best time to visit is in the morning from Tuesday to Friday. Closed:> 1st January, 1st May and 25th December and in case of negative temperatures.Read more
- Palais GarnierThis opulent 19th-century opera house is known for its magnificent interiors and the amazing performances by the Paris Opera Ballet.Read more
- Le MaraisGet lost in one of the most charming neighborhoods in Paris, brimming with unique boutiques and stylish art galleries. Besides its vibrant LGBTQIA+ community, Le Marais also has a rich Jewish heritage, with winding streets lined with historic medieval architecture. If you're looking for a night out, head to one of the many gay bars or clubs that the area is known for. Take a walking tour to discover fascinating insights about the neighborhood, or a food tour to have a taste of the area's vibrant culinary scene—travelers say the falafel is some of the best! Visit during the week for fewer crowds and wear comfortable walking shoes to navigate the neighborhood's cobblestone streets. – TripadvisorRead more
- Cathédrale Notre-Dame de ParisThe iconic Notre Dame Cathedral Paris—meaning ‘Our Lady of Paris’—is a masterpiece of French Gothic architecture. Built back in the 12th century, the important monument has witnessed many historical events. It has also inspired Victor Hugo’s story of the Hunchback of Notre-Dame. Outside the cathedral, you can admire its grand exterior which is framed by an elegant pair of bell towers, stained glass windows and an ornately decorated facade with grand statues. You can also enter the cathedral for a small entrance fee to view Nio-Gothic artwork and furniture as well as join their weekly sessions. – TripadvisorRead more
- Basilique du Sacre-Coeur de MontmartreThis Montmartre landmark, a 19th-century basilica built by the French government following the Franco-Prussian War, features a large medieval dome that provides excellent views of the city.Read more
- Arc de TriompheThe Arc de triomphe was begun in 1806, on the orders of Napoleon I to honour the victories of his Grande Armée. Inspired by the great arches of antiquity, the monument combines the commemorative with the symbolic and it has always played a major role in the national republican consciousness. Every evening, the flame is lit on the tomb of the Unknown Soldier from the Great War. An exhibition portrays the history and explains its symbolic importance, nationally as well as internationally. The terrace provides superb views both by day and night across the city and its great sweeping avenues.-Opening hours : April to September: from 10 a.m. to 11 p.m.; October to March: from 10 a.m. to 10.30 p.m.-Closed: 1st January, 1st May, 8th May (morning), 14th July (morning), 11th November (morning), 25th December-Entry fees: Adults = 9,5 €; Concessions = 6 €; Free admission: 18-25 years old* (citizens of one of the 27 countries of the EU or are non-European permanent residents of France) * excluding school groupsRead more
- Eiffel TowerCompleted in 1889, this colossal landmark, although initially hated by many Parisians, is now a famous symbol of French civic pride.Read more
- MontmartreDiscover another side of Paris in Montmartre, a charming artists’ enclave filled with quirky cafes and shops. Enjoy a splendid view of the city from Sacré-Coeur, watch artists at work at Place du Tertre, visit the Wall of Love, where the phrase “I love you” is scribbled in hundreds of languages, catch the famous Moulin Rouge show or visit Paris’ oldest vineyard. For fewer crowds, visit Montmartre early in the morning. Wear comfortable shoes as the area is hilly with cobblestone streets. You can also hop on the white Little Train of Montmartre for free with the Paris Pass. – TripadvisorRead more
- Louvre MuseumAs one of the largest, oldest, and grandest museums in the world, the Louvre hosts a treasure trove of artworks spanning diverse cultures and periods of history. Marvel at the museum’s greatest hits: the Mona Lisa, the Venus de Milo, Winged Victory, and stunning collections of prized paintings and Greek and Roman statues. It’s not possible to see all of the museum in one visit, so be inspired to return for your next trip to Paris. Buy timed-entry tickets online to skip the lines as the museum is usually packed. You can also join a guided tour to enjoy a curated experience organized and led by an expert. – TripadvisorRead more