อินเตอร์คอนติเนนตัล Paris - Champs-Elysées Etoile
Get a good breakfast at the hotel's restaurant, Monsieur Marceau, before you walk to the entrance of the Tuileries Garden at Place de la Concorde. Admire all of the columns, sculptures, fountains, and gildings, as well as the obelisk of this emblematic square. A walk in the Tuileries Garden will lead you to the wonders of the Louvre. Then lose yourself in the ten kilometers of galleries of this timeless museum.
Lunch under the glass roof of the Kong, a trendy restaurant serving a creative cuisine. Visit Napoleon's tomb under the dome of the invalids, a majestic structure that will take your breath away. Then stroll along the Champ de Mars and the Eiffel Tower to the Trocadéro: From there, you will enjoy a breathtaking view of the Iron Lady.
Take a cocktail at the bar of the hotel before having dinner at the Atelier des compères, a charming traditional bistro next door. To close your evening with stars in your eyes, proceed to the Lido, mythical cabaret on the Champs Elysées.
In 1879, the Count of Breteuil built this lovely mansion with Haussmann facade, whose monumental carriage door still highlights its discreet quality. At that time, the Champs Elysées was the place to be seen. The very wealthy built mansions there with a view over both the Arc de Triomphe and the Hôtels des Maréchaux. Lord de Breteuil, substituting medieval tastes for the tastes of the day, used the oldest building in the courtyard as a stable for six horses, beneath a neo-Renaissance style turret. In 1846 Charlotte Fould, daughter of the finance minister to Napoléon III (1826-1917), married Alexandre Charles Joseph de Breteuil, son of Charles de Breteuil, Count of Breteuil. King Louis-Philippe granted them the honour of personally ratifying their marriage contract. The whole of the aristocracy was invited. On 1st March 1937, G. Roché, Chairman of the Board of the Union of Chemical Industries, sought authorisation from the Prefect of the Seine to convert the building and add two storeys at the back.Chemistry House then occupied the building. In 1994, the building became a forum for exchange and contact between Israel and the French community. It took on the new name Maison France-Israël, managed and financed by patrons, and housed the Franco-Israeli Chamber of Commerce and Serge Klarsfeld's services.