Located between the Bon Marché and Montparnasse, the booming district of Saint-Placide finds its balance between authenticity and new trends.

In the heart of the left bank, this bourgeois-looking district offers a privileged family environment. A walk that oscillates between green spaces and Haussmann architecture, while offering many leisure activities. Rue de Rennes runs north to Square Boucicaut, the perfect place for a “green” break, an alfresco lunch or a family walk. To the south is the Gare Montparnasse offering easy access to the West of France, ideal for a weekend getaway.

Very close to Saint-Placide station, stands the majestic Notre-Dame-Des-Champs church of Romanesque inspiration, whose metal frame was made by Gustave Eiffel. It is dressed in impressive volumes punctuated by a row of columns. Rue Saint-Placide and Rue du Cherche-Midi enliven the district with boutiques, concept stores and renowned brands. In addition, the district preserves its local shops such as bookstores, florists, grocery stores, thus offering residents the field of possibilities.

A dynamic district, home to beautiful facades, bistros and charming shops. In short, real treasures to discover!



Located between Saint-Germain-des-Prés and Sorbonne Panthéon, the Monnaie district runs along the left bank, facing the Île de la Cité.

Vibrant and lively, this is the oldest district of the 6th arrondissement. It was once the stronghold of the capital’s book industry and is now home to numerous bookshops on its quays, as well as a multitude of print and antique merchants.
Founded in 864, the Monnaie de Paris factory is the oldest French institution and the oldest working company in the world. Open to the public since 2017, we discover within its building the secrets of these crafts and the priceless treasure they contain, taking us on a true sensory journey around metal. Highly influenced by culture, the quarter is also home to the Institut de France and the École Nationale Supérieure des Beaux-Arts. The latter is a large architectural complex, a former monastery, redesigned during the French Revolution by Alexandre Lenoir, as a museum of French monuments. Home to the Beaux-Arts since 1817, it houses a large number of masterpieces, such as the immense glass courtyard of the Palais des Études or the fresco by Paul Delaroche, decorating the main auditorium.

A living testimony to a long and fascinating history.



Crossed by the Boulevard Saint-Germain, the Odeon district extends from the rue de Médicis to the Seine, to the north by the quai des Grands Augustins.

Dynamic and lively, the Odeon district is known as one of the most literary districts of the capital.

A historical, scientific and cultural center, the many imposing buildings bear witness to a high place of memory.

Among the emblems of the district are the prestigious university complex of the faculty of medicine and the mythical metaphor symbolizing good and evil, the Saint-Michel fountain.

Finally, the district offers the possibility of contemplating a performance in the prestigious Italian theater that owes its name to the district, Odeon-Theater of Europe. Located on its solemn circular square.

Strolls across the Pont Neuf or the Pont Saint-Michel allow you to reach the Odéon district by foot, or to take line 4 and line 10 of the metro.



Bounded by the boulevard Vaugirard to the north and the boulevard Montparnasse to the south, the Luxembourg district is an essential part of the city of lights.

This district includes one of the most sumptuous decorations of the Capital. The Luxembourg garden, designed by Marie de Médicis, covers 23 hectares and offers its visitors an exceptional setting. The panorama on the Luxembourg Palace, seat of the French Senate, brings its edifying side to the landscape.

If the first houses date back to Roman times, today it is one of the most affluent districts, but also a center of knowledge and science for researchers and students. Remarkable buildings such as the Institute of Art and Archaeology, the Panthéon-Assas University or the Faculty of Pharmacy of Paris make this district a dynamic center for the left bank.

The Luxembourg district is located on the RER B line at the Luxembourg station, there are also metro stops on line 4.



Emblematic district of the left bank, Saint-Germain-des-Près has always been considered as the epicenter of the Parisian intellectual life, having hosted many personalities such as Serge Gainsbourg, Juliette Gréco, Boris Vian, Alain Delon, Pablo Picasso or Jim Morisson.

The famous Café de Flore, the Deux Magots and the Lipp brasserie, landmarks of many authors, singers and musicians of the 1950s, have not lost their superb reputation. They maintain the reputation of the district throughout the world.

If today the trendy and high-end boutiques are spreading, between the church of Saint-Germain and the Seine, the narrow streets lined with 17th century hotels remain the stronghold of art galleries and antique dealers – Kamel Mennour, Georges-Philippe & Nathalie Vallois, Loevenbruck, Folia, Kreo.

Saint-Germain-des-Près is a small corner of elegance, whose particular aura attracts a chic and arty population.