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Situated on the right bank of the River Seine, the 3rd is the smallest in area after the 2nd arrondissement. The arrondissement contains the northern, quieter part of the medieval district of Le Marais (while the 4th arrondissement contains Le...more
There is not so much to do but much to see. The sights aren’t very touristy so it’s a great place to stroll and most importantly feel safe. In many places, you must feel on constant guard to watch your bag and pockets. Here we...More
Located in the Marais area is the 3rd Arrondissement and is one of the smallest districts in Paris. This district is fairly quiet and has a certain charm and is home to Paris's oldest surviving house, built in 1407.
I've stayed in this area a couple of times and would love to do it again. Lots of cool cafes and good restaurants. Lots of lovely old buildings and quiet streets. Some museums. My favorite part of the Marais.
The 3rd arrondissement of Paris, situated on the right bank of the River Seine, is the smallest in area after the 2nd arrondissement. The arrondissement contains the northern, quieter part of the medieval district of Le Marais.
The oldest surviving private house of Paris, built...More
We stayed in a lovely apartment on Saint Martin. It was really centrally located to anywhere we wanted to go (and we only used the Metro twice). The area has a great deal of history (I will review the wonderful Musee) mixed with modern buildings....More
Restaurant Nicholas Flamel was a particular treat but a sheer joy for just exploring at a leisurely pace and accessing the usual spots. Excellent cafes and walking Distance to City Hall (Hotel De Ville) and Centre George Pompidou. Travelling as a family of 5 -...More
Rather a special area for those interested in walking the winding medieval streets and dining in quiet restaurants and boutique shopping. Comprises part of the Marais and home to the Muse Carnavalet and the soon to be reopened Musee Picasso. Has a number of grand...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.