A blank page to write in this apartment on the rue des Martyrs, which has been asleep for years. A playground of 112 mto invest fully.


Adapting an apartment to today’s uses and functions, thanks to the decompartmentalization of the kitchen and the creation of a parental bedroom with dressing room and large shower room.

Course of action

A strong intervention on the entrance space and the kitchen, completely remodeled, and the creation of a contrast of this space with the rest of the apartment. Thought as a small stage, everything in the kitchen is there to highlight materials such as pink Quartzite opus, travertine, and dark wood.

Materials of unusual use, such as the Incertum opus in Pink Quartzite in the kitchen floor and the entrance hall, create a sense of surprise and are enhanced by custom-made arrangements in blackened oak and dark paint.


The work on the custom-made layout elements has allowed the creation of functional spaces, as well as a simple and uncluttered reading of the spaces. It also allows to highlight elements such as a central island in travertine or furniture.

The adult bathroom, with its flowing shower and transparent dressing room, reveals a warm space bathed in light from the south.

Clean lines and uncompromising style, with bold but always accurate choices.


Before …


Located halfway between the 2nd and 9th arrondissements, Opéra is a modern district that has preserved its old-world charm.

The Opéra district is one of the most beautiful legacies of Second Empire urban planning. Restored under the reign of Napoleon III by Baron Haussmann, the characteristic architecture of this district is representative of the aesthetics of the time. There are great monuments, but also some museums and shops, making the district lively and attractive. The Palais Garnier, which stands in the middle of the Place de l’Opéra, is the home of classical dance in the pure French tradition. A true masterpiece of 19th century theatrical architecture, this impressive building made of sculptures, stone, marble and gold is a spectacle in itself.

A popular area for fashion and design enthusiasts, it’s great to get lost in the endless corridors and floors of the Grands Magasins. Opened in 1884, Galeries Lafayette has become a true parisian institution. Its immense neo-byzantine-inspired dome is a masterpiece classified as an Art Nouveau heritage site by the city of Paris.

For those who love lively neighborhoods, Opera is the perfect place to live pleasantly in the heart of Paris !



Located in the east of the 9th arrondissement, the Faubourg-Montmartre district is a real place of entertainment offering rich and varied shows.

Nestled a stone’s throw from the Grands Boulevards, the Faubourg-Montmartre is a lively neighborhood, renowned for hosting a large number of theaters and theaters. Established in 1869, the neighborhood is home to the Folies Bergère theater, listed as a Historical Monument. This eclectic building has become a real institution and has welcomed great figures of the stage such as Charlie Chaplin, Josephine Baker or Dalida.

Rue du Faubourg-Montmartre, the passage Verdeau, named after its creator, is one of the most charming of the capital. A unique place to stroll around, it is home to many antique shops and unusual boutiques. Inviting you to venture under its elegant glass roofs combining metal, wood and marble, this passage allows you to reach the Boulevard Montmartre and the Musée Grévin. Attached to making history alive, the latter handles the art of the true semblance to perfection and takes us to meet various personalities.

Emblematic places for a district with a historically festive atmosphere, where the light and carefree atmosphere of the time still reigns today.



Crossed by the Avenue Trudaine and the Rue de Maubeuge, this lively district is also called the Rochechouart district, after the abbess of Montmartre, Marguerite de Rochechouart de Montpipeau.

Although it was originally a food district, due to the Rochechouart slaughterhouse built in 1810, it later became an industrial district with the installation of the first gasometer in the capital, located south of rue Pétrelle. It was in this district that the first working-class housing estate in the capital, called Cité Napoléon, was built between 1849 and 1851 and is now a listed building.

The district became very fashionable during the Belle Époque and has several intact examples of late 19th century architecture. Square Montholon in particular, the largest green space in the 9th arrondissement designed by Adolphe Alphand. Surrounded by Louis-Philippe style cast iron gates – the work of the founder Christophe-François Calla – they are the only remains of the original square. Also worth seeing are the two hundred-year-old Oriental plane trees planted on the central lawn.



Crossing from the 9th to the 18th arrondissement, the Rue des Martyrs stretches for 885 metres: an ascent from Notre-Dame-de-Lorette to Montmartre.

Typically, Parisian and with a lot of cachet, the street has managed to preserve its charm of yesteryear despite the surrounding transformations. It is an ode to gastronomy as it concentrates many food shops with tempting stalls that make it one of the most appetizing streets in Paris. But since the development of “SoPi” around it, it is also a landmark of galleries and trendy boutiques.