18 bis boulevard Gallieni, Gennevilliers, FR, 92230

  • Phone: (33) 1 47939332
  • Fax: (33) 1 47339906
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  • Attractions

    »Église Sainte-Geneviève

    Named for the patron saint of Paris and Nanterre, where she was born in 420 CE, the église Sainte-Geneviève welcomes the faithful into its rose-hued walls. Inside, the 1893 John and Edwin Abbey organ provides musical accompaniment to masses, ceremonies and parties, marriages and funerals, as well as classical concerts. Mass is offered once each day except for Monday, and twice on Sunday at 8:30a and 10:30a Call for details.

    4 rue du Cardinal Verdier
    Asnières-sur-Seine, 92600

    »Basilica of Saint Denis

    The first church was built in 475. It housed the tomb of Saint-Denis, who according to legend, carried his head there after he was beheaded. In the 12th Century, the first stone of the basilica was laid. Therein followed the construction of the nave and the chancel, which is decorated with ornate rose windows. This abbey is a prime example of Gothic architecture. At one time, all French monarchs were buried here. During the French Revolution, the Basilica of Saint Denis was pillaged and the bodies exhumed. The 13th and 14th-century funerary sculptures, and the archaeological and Roman crypts are remarkable.

    1 rue de la Légion d'Honneur
    Paris, 93200

    »L'Église Saint-Michel des Batignolles

    Since 1858 there have been three churches dedicated to Saint Michel situated around La Fourche. Saint Michel des Batignolles was constructed in 1925 as the premier work of architect Chanoine Baston. Its clock tower is crowned with an incredible shining gold statue of Saint Michel. The church occasionally hosts classical and choral concerts.

    12 rue Saint-Jean
    Paris, 75017

    »Place Suzanne Buisson

    Montmartre neighborhood is famous for the abundance of art and artists it has contained. Various artists belonging to different creative genres have left their mark here. One such famous place in this neighborhood is the Place Suzanne Buisson. This square has been labelled romantic by locals and tourists alike. The square has an elegance and old world charm that lures anyone who enters it. The most famous artifact or statue that adorns this place, is of the "headless" St. Denis, who brought Christianity to Paris and therefore, was beheaded. You can catch a glimpse of the houses and art studios of some of the most famous artists in history, at this little square. This one is for all those arty-types. For more information, call +33 8 9268 300.

    Square Suzanne-Buisson
    Paris, 75018

    »Clos Montmartre

    Home to the annual Harvest Festival, Clos Montmartre is a charming Montmarte vineyard dating back to 1933. Spread over an area of 1500 square meters (16145.9 square feet), this hilltop winery sells a variety of wines for a good cause.  Proceeds benefit a number of charities throughout the city. Clos Montmarte is open to the public every day of the week and is an excellent destination to experience a vineyard in the heart of Paris.

    14-18 rue des Saules
    Paris, 75018

    »Le Passe-Muraille

    In a town as charming as Montmarte, there's no telling what you may miss by staying on the beaten path. There is a statue known as Le Passe-Muraille that honors the work of local author Marcel Aymé, who wrote a short story about a common man who discovers his unique powers to pass through solid walls. This sculpture features the bronze image of a man passing through an ordinary wall. The figure's left hand has been polished by the hands of tourists attempting to pull him free.

    Place Marcel Aymé
    Paris, 75018

    »L'Église Sainte-Marie des Batignolles

    This 17th Arrondissement church was constructed in 1821 and later expanded in 1851. It features classical Greek architecture by Molinos, marked by the notable absence of a bell tower and the giant pillars at the entryway. Legend has it that a worker found a small statue of the Virgin Mary when constructing the Church's foundations, thus the building was dedicated to her name. Sainte Marie des Batignolles occasionally hosts classical and choral concerts, and has a capacity for 100 people.

    77 place du Docteur Félix Lobligeois
    Paris, 75017

    »Rue de la Haie Coq

    Rue de la Haie Coq was originally apart of the commune of Aubervilliers, but it was brought under Paris as around the year 1930. Starting from the limits of Aubervilliers, the street ends at Skanderberg Square (Place Skanderberg). A great place to explore the local life in the 19th Arrondissement, tourists will find cafes, shops and a lot more lining this street. Contact the Tourist Information Service on +33 8 3668 3112 for further information.

    Rue de la Haie Coq
    Paris, 75019

    »Eglise Notre-Dame-des-Vertus

    A remarkable "accessory" to this church is the organ, built in the beginning of the 17th Century and restored in 1990. The church itself was built in 1541 under the rule of François the First, representing a wide variety of architectural styles: the church body is the flamboyant gothic style of the 15th Century, the steeple represents the Renaissance, and the 1628 façade is in the Jesuit style.

    1 rue de la Commune-de-Paris
    Paris, 93300

    »Place du Tertre

    Why does the Place du Tertre swarm with mediocre artists clamoring to paint your portrait? As is often the case in Paris, it's Baron Haussmann's fault! But for once, the baron did some good along with the damage when, by razing many working-class neighborhoods in central Paris, he unwittingly encouraged the development of Montmartre (which had been annexed to Paris in 1860). Around 1880 began the transformation of the Butte (Hill) from a country village into the home of hordes of artists and other marginalized folk who no longer had a place in Haussmann's grandiose central Paris. At the foot of Montmartre cabarets thrived - up top on the Place du Tertre, an unimaginably (to us) intense period of artistic activity took hold. The Place saw movements from Impressionism to Cubism to Fauvism to Surrealism come and go, right up to the eve of World War I, such greats as Renoir, Picasso, Braque, Dufy, Cézanne, Manet, and Toulouse-Lautrec painted here and, often, kept studios and living quarters in the adjacent streets. These days, despite the oppressive, constant tourist crush on the square, one can still discover that old-time Paris feeling here - not to mention the fact that some of the current painters aren't too bad at all!

    Place du Tertre
    Paris, 75018

    »Cimetière de Montmartre

    Created in 1798, this cemetery is almost as famous as Père-Lachaise cemetery. The final resting place for many great French and foreign artists, visitors can meditate at the graveside of writers Alfred de Vigny, Stendhal and Heinrich Heine, painter and sculptor Degas, film director François Truffaut, dancer Nijinski or composers Offenbach and Berlioz. Their tombstones are occasionally monuments in themselves. Call ahead for more details as well as for arranging guided tours

    20 avenue Rachel
    Paris, 75018

    »Church of St Pierre de Montmartre

    This venerable 18th-arrondissement church was consecrated in 1147, making it the oldest church in Paris. During the French revolution it saw the addition of a clock tower who's arms were used to convey messages. It is constructed in the Gothic style and frequently features classical and choral concerts.

    2 rue du Mont-Cenis
    Paris, 75018
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