The coolest and most trendy area of the town several people would say is the Latin Quarter in Paris is where the young artists, college students and anyone who is anyone go to spend their free time. From funky bars and bistros to stores, galleries and museums, the Latin Quarter has got it all. If you want to stay around this quarter you maybe need a appartement de luxe paris.
Why not stay in the Latin Neighborhood to truly make the most of it?. This quarter is an eclectic mix of the new and old with a twelfth century university and the oldest church in The french capital, along with the city’s newest museum, this quarter is still the most modernizing neighbourhood in Paris.
Amongst many beautiful winding streets in the Latin Quarter you will discover the pretty church of “Eglise St-Julien-le-Pauvre”. Formerly a sanctuary for pilgrims on their direction to Compostela, this church dates from the late twelfth century and is fantastically decorated. As well as this, you will also find “Eglise St-Séverin” at number three rue des Prêtres-St-Séverin, 5th. This infinitely remarkable church has a long history. Dating back to the 15th century, this temple was built on the site of the chapel of the hermit Séverin, in the past the sight of a much earlier Merovingian burial ground. If you already know the french capital, you can take a look at Appartement près de la Fontaine de Trévise.
Head to “Le Panthéon”, quarter fifth to view Soufflot’s neo-classical colossal building, with its massive dome, the architectural grand project of its day. During the revolution, it has been rededicated as a “temple of reason” and a resting place of the nation’s greatest men. The massive old crypt is nowadays the resting place of many famous Francs including; “Voltaire, Rousseau, Hugo and Zola. Inside are Greek columns and domes and 19th century murals dedicated to Saint Genevieve (Patron Saint of Paris) and depicting her life. This is because of the origins of Le Pantheon, as it has been constructed by a very grateful Louis XV as an appropriately manner to express thanks St Genevieve for his recovery from illness.