Paris 4th

Medieval District of Le Marais

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mosaic of places and ambiances

The 4th arrondissement of Paris is a true mosaic of places and atmospheres that captivates a highly diverse population. It appeals to people from various backgrounds—primarily bourgeois, but also young, trendy, and comprising distinct communities. Encompassing some of the oldest and most recent monuments in the capital, it attracts both tourists and Paris enthusiasts alike.

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The 4th arrondissement of Paris stretches across a significant portion of the Île de la Cité, the Île Saint-Louis, and a significant part of the Marais district, which has housed noble residences since the end of the Middle Ages. Rich in history, it has undergone transformations over the centuries. One of the most recent changes was the construction of the Georges Pompidou Plaza, featuring the bold architecture of the Centre Pompidou. This modern structure starkly contrasts with the classical architecture of the Place des Vosges or the private mansions in the Marais, such as the Hôtel de Sully on Rue Saint-Antoine or the Hôtel des archevêques de Sens on Rue du Figuier, built in the Gothic style. Similarly, the tranquil charm of the Île Saint-Louis stands apart from the tourist crowds on the Parvis de Notre-Dame on the Île de la Cité. Moreover, residents emphasize that the 4th arrondissement offers exceptional residences, with direct views of the Seine on Quai aux Fleurs or Quai de Bourbon. It also features apartments on quieter, more modest streets, like Rue Aubriot or Rue Pecquay.

The Way of Life

A bourgeois neighborhood and a trendy quarter, the 4th arrondissement never fails to leave an impression. Far from becoming a “museum district” despite its countless monuments, it remains a true living space, cherished by its residents!

The residents are quick to point out that their district has neighborhoods that proudly embrace their community identity. For example, the Jewish quarter, also known as Pletzl, extends around Rue des Rosiers and Rue Pavée. Typical restaurants and grocery stores delight both locals and visitors. Around Rue Sainte-Croix de la Bretonnerie is the so-called “gay” district. Trendy and vibrant, it gradually attracted a more diverse population.