The chic and central district of Saint Philippe du Roule revolves around the famous Avenue des Champs-Élysées, known for its luxury boutiques, the Arc de Triomphe and the Lido cabaret.

Located in the heart of the 8th arrondissement, Saint Philippe du Roule is a district steeped in history. Formerly, the district was a village comprising three hamlets around the Saint-Philippe-du-Roule church, at the level of the current Place des Ternes and the town of Bishop. These three small villages were united into a single district in 1639.

It is bounded to the east by avenues de Matignon, Delcassé and Percier, to the west by rue de Washington. The rue du Faubourg-Saint-Honoré plays the role of central axis which subdivides the district into two parts right through. In its center, there is the neoclassical church of Saint-Philippe du Roule. The surrounding streets are lined with elegant Haussmann buildings that house embassies, luxury hotels, including the Warwick, the California and the Marriott Champs-Élysées, the famous Gaveau concert hall, a former home of a piano maker, and restaurants such as the double star Apicius.

A historic district, with an urban landscape and a lively atmosphere.



Delimited by the avenue des Champs des Elysées, the Seine and the avenue Marceau, the Triangle d'Or district is one of the most popular in the capital.

A true summary of French luxury, the Triangle d’Or district brings together a multitude of prestigious places, renowned institutions and world-famous monuments. Emblem of the 8th arrondissement, it is home to the avenues of the Champs Élysées, Georges V and Montaigne, where shops and luxury hotels form a grand parade. Just go up the most beautiful avenue in the world, to cross the path of the Grand Palais and finish at the top of the mythical Arc de Triomphe, to enjoy its unique view embracing all of Paris.

An emblematic monument for Parisians, the Grand Palais was built by the three architects Henri Deglane, Albert Louvet and Albert Thomas for the Universal Exhibition of 1900. Recognizable by its huge glass dome, this building is a masterpiece architectural combination of stone, steel and glass. Every month, the national galleries organize large-scale exhibitions honoring many artists who have marked the history of Art.

An emblematic district of Paris combining French luxury and architectural masterpieces.



Located in the very chic 8th arrondissement, the Mairie district is distinguished by its bourgeois and family atmosphere.

Crossed by the famous boulevards Malesherbes and Haussmann, the Mairie district is surrounded by numerous green spaces and is particularly popular with families. There are excellent schools such as the Lycée Chaptal or Fénelon, as well as fine food shops and grocery shops.

The town hall of the 8th arrondissement, also called “Hôtel Cali”
in homage to its former owner, the industrialist
Jean-François Cali, is an old private mansion listed as a Historic Monument. Completed in 1865, its interior still features the magnificent sculpted decorations of Pierre-Édouard Charrier, who also worked for the Louvre Palace.

The Marcel Pagnol square offers residents a little green space, with its pretty fountain with flowering basins and the bronze statue of the poet Paul Déroulède built by the sculptor Landowski. In the background is the imposing Saint-Augustin church, whose originality lies in its eclectic style, inspired by Roman and Byzantine art, as well as in its majestic dome.



The 8th arrondissement, centred around the Place de l'Europe, many of its streets bear the names of European cities.

Rich in Haussmannian buildings and representative of the 19th century avant-garde, this district was a source of inspiration for many artists. Some famous paintings such as Monet’s “La Gare Saint-Lazare” or Caillebotte’s “Le Pont de l’Europe” are representations of it.

The Place de l’Europe is surrounded by a multitude of streets named after the European capitals of the time, taking us on a journey from Vienna to London, and from Constantinople to St Petersburg. In 2017, the Paris City Council decided to rename it “Place de l’Europe – Simone Veil” in homage to the politician who was the first President of the European Parliament elected by universal suffrage in 1979.

This sector, the most residential of the 8th arrondissement, is covered with green spaces and allows you to escape in the alleys of Marcel Pagnol Square and admire the statue of Paul Déroulède created by the sculptor Landowski.

Europe is also the district of the Regional Conservatory of Music. The rue de Rome is home to a multitude of music and instrument shops, and violin making workshops, making musicians from all over the capital happy.



The famous Madeleine district, in the heart of the 8th arrondissement, symbolizes the French way of life.

The name of the district originates with the construction of the Church of the Madeleine in a neo-classical architectural style, resembling a Greek temple. Located on its solemn rectangular square, this place offers an exceptional setting.

It is also an important political center with the presence of remarkable buildings such as the Élysée Palace, the Hotel Beauvau or the United States Embassy.

District coveted for its central location, for its cultural and architectural richness. High standing apartments are very popular with Parisians. Numerous brands, boutiques, restaurants and delicatessens line the typically Haussmannian streets and offer a most prestigious living environment.