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A legendary cafe on the Left Bank known for having once been a magnet for literary giants like Hemingway and Rimbaud, it boasts the most coveted terrace in the city. When you need to take a little break from reading, all you have to do is open your eyes: The spectacle is all around you. The best time to come is late afternoon for a cup of tea when it’s swarming with passersby; that’s part of the spectacle of people-watching in this spot!
Legendary Café overlooking the Place Saint Germain des Prés disclaimer: one of the most expensive coffee in Paris
Le célèbre café "les deux magots" 6 Place Saint-Germain des Prés, 75006 Paris
classic French café for a hot chocolate or coffee, or a croque monsieur if you must :)
Café Les Deux Magots, is possibly the most famous left bank café along with the Café de Flore which is just around the corner on the Boulevard St. Germain. (Hemmingway, Sartre and Simone de Beauvoirall frequented the Deux Magots, whereas Picasso liked the Flore ).
Iconic historic place which is good for everything from a cup of coffee to a dinner but it costs!
Another great parisian cafe; which is known for being one of the oldest and the favourite of Victor Hugo.
One of the most historical/mythical cafés of Paris. Charming and very parisian.
“The Café de Flore became a popular hub of famous writers and philosophers. Georges Bataille, Robert Desnos, Léon-Paul Fargue, Raymond Queneau were all regulars, and so was Pablo Picasso. The classic Art Deco interior of all red seating, mahogany and mirrors has changed little since World War II. The Prix de Flore, a literary prize inaugurated by Frédéric Beigbeder in 1994, is awarded annually at the Café de Flore.”
“Abbey of Saint-Germain-des-Prés just beyond the outskirts of early medieval Paris, was the burial place of Merovingian kings of Neustria. At that time, the Left Bank of Paris was prone to flooding from the Seine, so much of the land could not be built upon and the Abbey stood in the middle of meadows, or prés in French, thereby explaining its appellation.”
“The Brasserie LIPP founded in 1880 by Léonard LIPP has become over the decades the meeting place for artistic, literary, political and journalistic Paris. Where the film stars and theatre meet, you would need to go late though if you hope to see some one famous!!”
“old fashioned French bistro with friendly waiters- the best place to get classic dishes like snails and their famous roast duck with green olives”
“Le Bon Marché is a department store in Paris. Founded in 1838. It's food section "L'epicerie" is the biggest food market in Paris. 12min by uber or 24min by metro (line 4 , 11 stops to Saint-Placide)”