Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
Panthéon, Paris 5e, 184.2 m2
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Henri IV lower secondary sector, at the heart of the Latin quarter in Paris’ 5th arrondissement near

Henri IV lower secondary sector, at the heart of the Latin quarter in Paris’ 5th arrondissement near the Panthéon and the Jardin du Luxembourg, vast 184.20 sq.m (1,982 sq ft) loft-style apartment (Carrez Law) ideal for a family with a fitted terrace. In a modern building refurbished in 2008, the three levels of this fabulous triplex on the top floors with lift access are laid out as follows: Vast lounge, dining room and open kitchen, all facing south/west with glazed panels reaching an impressive height. This main room opens onto a 37 sq.m (398 sq ft) terrace, followed by a bedroom with a bathroom. On the second level you’ll find a mezzanine library overlooking the lounge, a suite with a bathroom and an office that can be converted to a bedroom with a shower room. Two bedrooms measuring 14 and 15 sq.m (150 and 161 sq ft) respectively are situated on the top floor under the roof. This exclusive property is filled with light and offers absolute peace and quiet, sheltered from prying eyes with a beautiful wooded view. Unique and concealed, at the heart of Paris’ 5th arrondissement.

Fees payable by the purchaser, 3.5% tax included
Price excluding fees : 3,855,000 €


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Diagnosis of Energy Performance

District : Neighborhood Panthéon

The Romans were right when they chose this hill to dominate Lutetia. For two millennia, the mound baptized Sainte Geneviève has been the oldest lookout post in Paris. The city’s history is constantly mirrored in every building like snapshots of a fabulous epic.

The entanglement of rue d’Ecosse, rue Lanneau and rue Laplace have a medieval air. Close by, the fine rigour of the Panthéon where our great men slumber is splashed with light. Here, you pass from the shadows to the light. The gentle obscurity of Saint Etienne du Mont offers narrow lanes with timeless names: Tournefort, Pot de Fer; and then, suddenly, places where cheerful and big-hearted life abounds: the busy terraces of Place de la Contrescarpe, the gourmet food market on Place Monge, the fine sand of the Arènes de Lutèce, and lastly the Jardin des Plantes which is never far away.

This is a neighbourhood where you are always climbing up… and going down again! The good slope on rue des Carmes, which leads to the dome of the Panthéon, is answered by the gentle sloping rue Mouffetard, with its flourishing wave of food establishments (especially on Sunday morning!) and a deserved cup of coffee beside the ravishing Saint Médard church.

Rodin was born here, and Descartes, Diderot, Merimee, and Verlaine set up home here – not forgetting Hemingway, who fled from the follies of Montparnasse to find the magic of eternal Paris. Ah, the gentle pace of life in Panthéon...

 

Local life:

Despite the wealth of tourist attractions in the district, the Panthéon has never lost its charm, its soul, its residents or its secret life. Lunch together with the professors from the Sorbonne in the illustrious Balzar; Order a lemonade in the courtyard of the charming Hôtel des Grandes Ecoles; watch the students bent over their books in the spectacular Sainte Geneviève library; and then stroll through hidden gardens and discreet resting places - the gardens of the Irish Cultural Centre, the Ecole Normale Supérieure, rue d'Ulm. The Paris of parks and gardens is always there to balance the Paris of stone and buildings in an eternal harmony that never ceases to enchant in the city of light.   

 

Don’t miss:

A district with the very first churches in Paris, Montagne Sainte Geneviève also has the oldest (and most beautiful) mosque in Paris. Drinking mint tea on a spring Sunday is a refined gourmet experience that cannot be too highly recommended.

 


Estate Agent : Julien DE NYS

+33 1 45 55 79 00

+33 6 03 38 03 94

jdenys@varenne.fr


Neighborhood Panthéon

The Romans were right when they chose this hill to dominate Lutetia. For two millennia, the mound baptized Sainte Geneviève has been the oldest lookout post in Paris. The city’s history is constantly mirrored in every building like snapshots of a fabulous epic.

The entanglement of rue d’Ecosse, rue Lanneau and rue Laplace have a medieval air. Close by, the fine rigour of the Panthéon where our great men slumber is splashed with light. Here, you pass from the shadows to the light. The gentle obscurity of Saint Etienne du Mont offers narrow lanes with timeless names: Tournefort, Pot de Fer; and then, suddenly, places where cheerful and big-hearted life abounds: the busy terraces of Place de la Contrescarpe, the gourmet food market on Place Monge, the fine sand of the Arènes de Lutèce, and lastly the Jardin des Plantes which is never far away.

This is a neighbourhood where you are always climbing up… and going down again! The good slope on rue des Carmes, which leads to the dome of the Panthéon, is answered by the gentle sloping rue Mouffetard, with its flourishing wave of food establishments (especially on Sunday morning!) and a deserved cup of coffee beside the ravishing Saint Médard church.

Rodin was born here, and Descartes, Diderot, Merimee, and Verlaine set up home here – not forgetting Hemingway, who fled from the follies of Montparnasse to find the magic of eternal Paris. Ah, the gentle pace of life in Panthéon...

 

Local life:

Despite the wealth of tourist attractions in the district, the Panthéon has never lost its charm, its soul, its residents or its secret life. Lunch together with the professors from the Sorbonne in the illustrious Balzar; Order a lemonade in the courtyard of the charming Hôtel des Grandes Ecoles; watch the students bent over their books in the spectacular Sainte Geneviève library; and then stroll through hidden gardens and discreet resting places - the gardens of the Irish Cultural Centre, the Ecole Normale Supérieure, rue d'Ulm. The Paris of parks and gardens is always there to balance the Paris of stone and buildings in an eternal harmony that never ceases to enchant in the city of light.   

 

Don’t miss:

A district with the very first churches in Paris, Montagne Sainte Geneviève also has the oldest (and most beautiful) mosque in Paris. Drinking mint tea on a spring Sunday is a refined gourmet experience that cannot be too highly recommended.