15 places to visit which makes the Paris trip memorable

15 places to visit which makes the Paris trip memorable

When many visionary ideas were born during the Enlightenment period, Paris earned "The City of Light." It's a light that hasn't dimmed, attracting 42 million visitors every year, making Paris the most visited city on the planet. Paris is a city that can be easily explored by taxi, bicycle, or metro, but her charms are best discovered on foot. Her attractions are never far apart, and simply walking through her streets is like wandering through a picture postcard.

For most people, Paris is synonymous with Eiffel, but there are many places to visit which can make you fall for Paris all over again. Paris has a plethora of beautiful landmarks and monuments to complement the spacious boulevards and charming cafés.

Classic sights, hidden gems, and all the places you've got to hear of but never considered visiting. So, let's end your search here by listing 15 places to visit to make your Paris trip memorable.

Trocadéro at sunrise when we think of a must-see in Paris, the Eiffel Tower comes to mind. It's one way that you can get up close and personal with this iconic landmark without having any lines or waiting hours for tickets! The best part is the different spots around Trocadéro where people hang out during their morning commute. It varies based on what they were doing before coming here, so no two visits will be exactly alike even though lots happen at once.

As the sun rose higher in the sky, more people began to arrive; anyone could sit there all morning admiring the view.

The early morning light is beautiful as it shines on the Eiffel Tower, making for a perfect capture opportunity. You'll pass by iconic locations like PasserelleDebilly and Musée d'Orsay while heading towards Louvre Museum; this trip will be sure not to disappoint!

Colonnes de Buren

Who would have thought that the most beautiful Place in Paris is right outside your door? 'Les Deux Plateaux' is another name for Colonnes de Buren's once-controversial columns. French artists created this artistic installation with dozens of candy-striped cylindrical blocks of varying heights. They deserved recognition as one of the favorite spots when visiting The City of Light!

If you want to get the best photos of this increasingly popular location, go early in the day, preferably mid-week. If you go for a walk in the spring, you might be lucky enough to see some of the city's top magnolia blossoms.

Musée de l'Orangerie

The marvelous Orangerie Museum pavilion, ashore to Monet's waterlilies, is situated in the center of the Jardin des Tuileries and Louvre. Apart from the lilies, it's best to go early in the day or midweek because there's a lot of other modern art to see. 

The Orangery at the top of the list for many people is a place where you can enjoy the beautiful view and soak in artistic Monet paintings. However, they might not know that this ethereal space was commissioned to house waterlily artwork - there's more than just art on display! Aside from traditional masterpieces such as those by Claude Monet (or if we're talking modern-day artists), visitors will find an extensive collection spanning centuries throughout their underground museum too: including pieces by well-known contemporary or even BA tenth-century Buddhist monks who lived near Paris.

Skylights bring natural light into the gleaming white rooms. The weather and time of day cast a different light on the paintings. According to Monet, the paintings with sunrise hues are to the east, and those with sunset hues are to the west. Cézanne, Gauguin, Matisse, Picasso, and Renoir, a lower level of the museum houses.

Paris Pantheon

The Pantheon in Rome is one of the most famous buildings in all of Italy. But there are other Parisian pantheons too! The 18th-century structure was initially built as a church. It was dedicated to Saint Genevieve, and it has since been turned into an impressive mausoleum for notable French citizens who have made their mark on history. 

Many other writers, politicians, painters, philosophers, scientists, and Voltaire and Marie Curie are buried there. The interior of the domed structure is stunning, and at its heart is Pendulum, a 67-meter-high swinging pendulum clock from the nineteenth century.

The Parisian landmark Les Invalides dome is a great place to take it easy and enjoy one of France's most beautiful views. With extensive gardens as well an impressive museum complex housing Napoleon Bonaparte's bones, among other attractions, this historic site offers something for everyone! 

Square Marcel Bleustein Blanchet

When in Paris, it's important to avoid the tourist traps and head for a view that will make your heart soar. The Square Marcel Bleustein Blanchet has one of those perfect spots where you can take everything in a while standing on top with an immersion into French culture!

 What's more Paris than an idyllic spot to enjoy a picnic with friends? This hidden away vineyard is the perfect destination, nestled on one of its lost windmills. Fitted inside this small museum are stories about how it all began and what life was like in Montmartre back then! 

Butte Bergeyre

The view from the top of sacré Coeur is spectacular, not only can you see all around and up close with amazing views. If climbing these steep steps isn't your idea of fun, then take some time out for a drive through one little-known neighborhood in Montreal called Butte Bergere.

A hidden gem tucked away among other more popular neighborhoods within downtown MTL(Montreal). There are few things worth seeing or doing here, so if visiting this city, make sure to visit the giant vineyard where they produce world-class wines. 

Though few Parisians know them, these art deco villas date from the early 20th century. They're lovely in pastel colors and reflect a world far different than what most people think about when they imagine France's capital city-the architectural style is more like Haussmannian construction rather than anything else!

Au Vieux Paris d'Arcole

Visitors to Paris want the most famous cafe in Au Vieux Paris' d'Arcole's coffee shop. It has been called "the most charming café", and it offers visitors an iconic experience with its wisteria-covered walls during springtime, pumpkins grown on-site for autumn celebrations (which are popularly known as 'Autumn Festival'), along with side Christmas decorations throughout December!

 You might think that Au Vieux Paris d'Arcole is just another coffee shop in the area, but close your eyes, and you'll realize there's something special about this Place. The street naming scheme reflects how its inhabitants worship at an ancient monastery located nearby- Rue Chanoinessesee for itself!

Jardin du Luxembourg

Head to Paris ' Jardin du Luxembourg when you need a break from everyday life. This green space is just stepping away from one of its most famous landmarks: The Pantheon! You can also find Sorbonne University nearby in this part of the Latin Quarter, where students tend not only to be more studious than usual but creative too with artistic endeavors like architecture or painting regularly on display throughout campus grounds (and even inside). 

The green oasis in Paris is an authentic piece from centuries ago. The Church Saint Sulpice, also featured in Dan Brown's book and movie "The Da Vinci Code", cannot be missed. It is a historic site where people can relax under shady trees on summer days with their friends or family. 

Pont Alexandre III

It is often referred to as the world's most beautiful bridge. It spans across the Seine at a point where you can see Napoleon Bonaparte’s final resting place. It has Les Invalides from one side and iconic buildings in Paris' gleaming dome while walking on its famous Champs Elysees Avenue towards Arc de Triomphe, which has amazing views itself! It should be seen during golden hour because light creates such stunning effects on these bridges that were built back then, they're not only gorgeous but also historical reminders about how much our city has changed over time.

 You can enjoy the Paris gorgeous sunset from the stunning Alexander III Bridge. It was named after Tsar Alexander, who had an alliance with France. Several landmarks can also be seen from here, including Les Invalides but perhaps most famously Eiffel Tower, which has become globally recognized as much its beautiful design or significance for modern-day engineers.


Butte aux Cailles means "hilltop town" situated atop a steep hill and has been home to many small bars, bakeries, and eateries. Its specialty shops including one which caters specifically to apiarists or those interested in bees - it's not exactly an ordinary topic, but this shop has everything you need! You can enjoy the world's first-ever hot air balloon ride in this arrondissement. It is located right outside of Paris, and it has oodles of art nouveau architecture throughout its winding streets to explore. 

A journey through time will bring you past the late 19th-century church Saint Anne that was built during a less explored area for tourists’ 13th Borough - Notre Dame Church. 

The Butte-aux-Cailles is a hilltop suburb of France, French, situated in the 13th arrondissement's southeast corner. The Bièvre, an already river, was previously vital for the leather tanning and tissues industries.


One of the most beautiful churches in Paris, Sainte-Chapelle, is a jewel to be found outside Ile de la Cité. Built as part lived Crown of Thorns - an important medieval religious item placed on Jesus' head by Pontius Pilate after his capture during Roman courtyard FHIII.

The stained glass at this historic site represents some incredible craftsmanship and artistry from centuries ago; it truly does not disappoint!

 When the French Revolutionaries sacked Sainte-Chapelle, they believed that destroying this religious shrine of divine right to rule and taking away its relics; would weaken their "divine" power. However, after melting down all pieces within reach (including some saved for future generations), even though there were still plenty leftover - such as magnificent stained-glass windows, which can be seen today at Notre Dame Cathedral.

Once, many more Sainte-Chapelle ecclesiastical buildings were scattered throughout France; only a few remain today. 

The clock at Musée d’Orsay

The beautiful Musée d'Orsay museums in Paris used to be railway stations, and now it is hard not to be impressed by Musée d'Orsay. The former train station has been home to some well-known impressionist artists like Monet and Picasso - but what sets this Place apart are its collections! It's so spacious with plenty of room between each piece; there isn't even an inch wasted on display space here. Plus, their design skills cannot go unnoticed either because every wall or pillar holding up these paintings seems intentional rather than accidental.

The top floor of this museum offers a grand clock that boasts views of the Seine and Sacré-Coeur. You can find an accurate copy upstairs in one area while eating or drinking at your leisurely pace, so take care to stop by both spots if possible! 

Le Clos Montmartre

You may not know this, but there are still several vineyards in Paris. They're scattered throughout the city, and you can visit them only on certain dates because their harvest occurs around autumn time, which is when they pick wine grapes for making clarets (a type of sparkling red fruit wine). If your vacation takes Place during those weeks, then go ahead. Visit Le Clos Montmartre - it's now one of our prettiest places! 

Since at least 944, Montmartre has had vines growing on its hilltops, and the greater Paris area has been producing wine since the Romans first introduced the drink. The majority of the vineyards gradually vanished as the city grew and developed. The city's vines were also wiped out by phylloxera in the early twentieth century.

While the vineyard is no longer visible, there are plenty of things to do in this 18th arrondissement. One can enjoy views from nearby gardens or take an afternoon stroll down one of its streets lined with historic architecture and postcard-perfect scenery! 

Palais Garnier

The Palais Garnier, is an 1875 theatre and also known as the Opéra Garnier. It is one of the famous theatres in Paris with large rehearsal areas and a performance hall. It's one of the most popular tourist destinations in Paris. It is a historical monument designed in 1923 and considered an architectural marvel.

The Palais Garnier (along with the Opéra Bastille) is a public entity of the "Opéra national de Paris" organization; you can see ballets or dance school demonstrations, live shows, and live performances. The shows start in the afternoon around 2:30 p.m. and end at 7:30 p.m. unless there are exceptional circumstances. The audience is must arrive at least 30 minutes before the show's beginning.

Louvre Museum

The Palais du Louvre has a 300-year history as it was a royal residence. Louvre has been home since 1793. The Louvre symbolizes France's history as it has been home to thousands of arts ranging from Ancient Egypt to Roman times.

Many classic works, such as Géricault's Raft of the Medusa, Leonardo da Vinci's Mona Lisa, the Winged Victory of Samothrace, and Antioch's Venus de Milo, are on permanent display in the museum. The museum is open to the general public with some entry fees. Full-price tickets are 15€ on buying on the spot but buying a ticket online guarantees you a fixed time slot and walk-in entry, all for 17€ (prices can change) People under the age of 25 who live in the countries of the European Union have free entry. Furthermore, every first Sunday of the month is free for everyone.

Top 10 Travel Sites

Contact us: