Quiet and bright artist’s apartment
- 3 travelers
- Minimum rental period: 7 nights
- 2 bedrooms
- Surface: 71 m2 (764.2 ⏍)
- 2 bathrooms
- 4th floor, Stairs
This apartment and our agency
- Ref: 7203
- Paris town hall reg. num.: 7510703595327
- Managed by the agency since 2019
Beautiful 2-bedroom Parisian apartement, very bright and very quiet. It can be found a few steps away from Saint-Germain-des-Prés. It is located on the 3rd floor (without elevator) of a typical building, overlooking a clear view without vis-à-vis. This bright apartment consists of two bedrooms, one with a double bed and an other with single bed (120x 190), two bathrom rooms with shower, a large living room and a semi-open kitchen.
This building on the rue du Bac, with its large and welcoming courtyard, its workshops, its smell of waxed parquet floors and its spiral staircases in old-fashioned colors, is a place that still cultivates the spirit dear to Saint-Germain-des-Prés where writers and artists meet. From this apartment, which belonged to the writer Nadine Lefébure, a free-spirited figure of the 1960s, you will discover an admirable view of the Hôtel de Gallifet, which today serves as the setting for the Italian Cultural Institute. This neoclassical mansion is in itself a piece of history. In 1798, the Count of Talleyrand, Minister of Foreign Affairs, gave a memorable party here where he introduced the renowned writer Madame de Staël to the young Napoleon Bonaparte. A whole era that makes you dream today in the heart of this chosen calm that you can enjoy in the center of Paris by opening wide your windows bathed in light, between courtyards and gardens.
Apartment walking distance from Saint-Germain-des-Prés and from the Bon Marché department store. All shopping facilities are there, among which the famous Barthelemy cheese store. Metro: Rue du Bac.
The apartment is not suitable for persons with reduced mobility.
- Washer dryer
- Fridge Freezer
- Double glazing
- Induction hob
Public transport nearby
Did you know?
Rue du Bac is named after the bac, a flat-bottomed boat that was used to transport the stone blocks used to build the Tuileries Palace.