La Villa Maillot
- Continental Breakfast
- Minbar in room
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
Photos of La Villa Maillot
TripAdvisor Reviews La Villa Maillot Paris
Travel Blogs from Paris
... stingy with buying things here so we have been used to some really cheap champagne. We were so excited to be able try the good stuff. We went in and they showed us a movie to give us the background information. It was the weirdest thing I have ever seen. The cellar was connected to a church so the monks helped make the champagne. They tried to connect religion with the champagne. It honestly seemed like they were worshipping it. I hated it haha when finally got to try it ...
... 284 stairs to the top but my feet and legs were way to sore to even think about it.
This was also our last opportunity to buy a few cheesy souvenirs before we headed off on the next leg of our journey
We have been having great weather and tasting all the local cuisine. It seems all the French people eat for breakfast is sweet pastries. Great for my sweet tooth but I'm sure John is craving a good old bacon and eggs by ...
... on the bridge for about 5 minutes, as we still had a lot to see. We then headed to the Latin Quarter. According to NBC News, the Latin Quarter "is the precinct of the Université de Paris . . . where students meet and fall in love over café crème and croissants. Rabelais named it the Quartier Latin after the students and the professors who spoke Latin in the classroom and on the streets" ("A Walking Tour"). It was a really cool area with a lot of ...
... a general absence of an obsession for Big, Supersized and “More”.
On speaking English
This one has been really interesting and in some respects not quite surprising. Most of the locals speak little or some English. If you speak to people in English you won’t get scowled at or get a response in French - contrary to the myth. People will do the best they can to converse with you in English with what they know. Even if they ...
... 1642, it became the property of Louis XIII, at which point it became known as the Palais-Royal. Today it houses the Conseil d'Etat, the Constitutional Council, and the Ministry of Culture. The interior grounds of the palace are occupied by a large, well-manicured garden, full of flower beds and shade trees, while the covered arcades on all four sides are filled with specialty shops. The gardens did not disappoint us, as many of ...