Located between Ternes and Batignolles, Pereire is a multi-faceted residential and family district.

The lively district of Pereire is rich in an eclectic architectural heritage. From Haussmannian to contemporary, via post-war architecture and its red brick buildings, you can read the history of this area street by street. The Sainte-Odile Church is a fine example of this, designed by the architect Jacques Barge, and is one of the finest jewels of sacred art of the 1930s. More recently, the Claude De Bussy Conservatory, designed by Olivier Landin, is entirely covered in copper, a reference to wind instruments.

On the former route of the Petite Ceinture, we discover the Pereire Promenade, very popular with local residents, with its pretty flowery alleys, punctuated by contemporary sculptures. This former railway line links the Porte Maillot to the Cardinet bridge, sheltered from the hustle and bustle of the street, ideal for a Sunday stroll.



Halfway between the Batignolles district and the upper Montmartre, the Épinettes district is located in the north of the 17th arrondissement.

In the 19th century, industries replaced the countryside, bringing with them a working population wishing to be closer to the city. Today, the vestiges of this time are still visible like the many preserved red brick walls. Popular and lively, the district is ideal for spending an evening at the Jonquière theater, contemplating the architecture
neo-Romanesque church of Saint-Joseph-des-Épinettes, or take a walk in the City of Flowers.

The inhabitants benefit daily from the ubiquitous vegetation, thanks to the many green spaces including the Square des Épinettes or recently the Martin Luther King Park, while being connected to the city thanks to lines 2 and 13 of the metro, the RER C or the tramway.


Located in the heart of the 17th arrondissement, the Ternes district seems oriented in all directions.

At the gates of Paris and not far from the Place de l’Etoile, it is a strategic and heterogeneous crossroads but also one of the most elegant areas of Paris with its many Haussmann buildings.

Both upscale and friendly, the streets are very lively, thanks in particular to the proximity of the markets, such as the flower market on Place des Ternes or the covered market on Rue Lebon. Many food shops, bistros and small restaurants share a clientele of regulars.

The Ternes district enjoys direct access to La Défense and the roads leading to Normandy. A stone’s throw from the Bois de Boulogne for lovers of long walks, local residents can also enjoy the Pereire promenade, an old railway line transformed into a flowered area including a magnificent rose garden. Or the nearby Parc Monceau!

It is a neighborhood where life is good, which has managed to maintain a good-natured atmosphere and which appeals to an active population of young couples, families and retirees.


Charming, cultural and vegetal, the Plaine-Monceau district presents itself as an ideal place to live located halfway between Batignolles and Ternes.

Marked by its graceful architecture, the Plaine-Monceau district is considered one of the most attractive in the city. You can admire unusual and colorful mansions, with extravagant styles, but also pretty little houses with facades decorated with brick and stone.

A former district of artists, Plaine-Monceau has many museums, delighting art lovers. We particularly appreciate the Jean-Jacques Henner museum which exhibits, in a very beautiful private mansion, the prolific work of the artist.

Also, its proximity to the enchanting Parc Monceau, offers its residents the opportunity for beautiful walks in the shade of the willows and to the sound of the stream.


To the north-east of Paris, forming the link between the more “bourgeois” Plaine-Monceau and the more “popular” Place de Clichy, is the Batignolles district.

Although in full mutation in its upper part, it is synonymous with a certain art of living. Right in the heart, its square, its church and its bucolic park set the scene. With its village spirit where everyone knows each other, its small traders, its covered market and its farmers’ market, it is very attractive for Parisian families.

Another charming asset is the City of Flowers. This secret and pedestrian passageway is a haven of peace lined with small houses whose happy owners are the envy!

On the site of the old railway lines between rue Cardinet and boulevards des Maréchaux, a major urban planning project is giving a whole new face to the district. It revolves around the Martin Luther King park which offers skate parks, rare plants, water points and large expanses on its 10 hectares. Dominated by the tall silhouette of the Tribunal de Grande Instance designed by Renzo Piano, the other residential and office buildings are the work of various architectural firms: Le Penhuel, Saison Menu, Sud Architectes, Biecher, Mad, BP Architecture, Bridge Workshop, etc.

More dynamic and ecological, this innovative urban planning project was very well received by local residents.