Hotel Paris 7
Phone - Hotel Paris 7
+33(0)1 44 11 30 70
Phone - Hotel Paris 7
49, rue de Bourgogne
75007 Paris
Facebook - Hotel Paris 7
49, rue de Bourgogne
75007 Paris
Phone - Hotel Paris 7+33(0)1 44 11 30 70

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Rue de Bourgogne

street of 7th district of Paris

Rue de Bourgogne is a road in the Invalides neighbourhood in Paris' 7th arrondissement. It starts at Place du Palais Bourbon and ends at Rue de Varenne. It owes its name to the Duke of Burgundy, King Louis XIV's grandson. A judgement of the King's Council officially ordered the road to be opened on 23 August 1707.

It epitomises a certain French art de vivre, like the rest of the 7th arrondissement, and is lined with decoration boutiques and sophisticated restaurants like "Tante Marguerite" next to the National Assembly.

Famous brasseries are not lacking in this neighbourhood, especially on Rue Saint-Dominique and Rue Bellechasse,
a stone's throw from our hotel on Rue de Bourgogne. 

Also on Rue Saint-Dominique you will find the Maison de la Chimie, an historical and unmissable address for conferences in Paris, with its prestigious amphitheatres, meeting rooms and lounges.


Back to the area
Rodin Museum

The Rodin Museum, just next to our hotel, is housed inside a beautiful 18th century townhouse, surrounded by 3 hectares of gardens. Here you can admire the works of Auguste Rodin and Camille Claudel.

Les Invalides

Les Invalides is one of Paris' most beautiful monumental sites. Millions of visitors gather below the Dôme des Invalides in front of Napoleon's tomb and discover the wealth of objects in the Musée de l'Armée.

The National Assembly

The National Assembly, an important place for parliamentary activities, meets in the Palais Bourbon, on the Quai d'Orsay. Initially a princely home, then a republican palace, the Palais Bourbon can be visited at certain times of the day.


Explore Saint-Germain-des-Pres, just a fifteen minute walk from the hotel! Its boulevard will lead you to one of the most famous squares in Paris, where its literary cafés wrote history.

There, sat on a terrace in front of the church, you can savour the hustle and bustle of Paris.

The Grand Palais

This stone giant on the Champs-Elysées was built for the Universal Exhibition in 1900. Today, it houses major exhibitions and more unusual events like its show jumping competition.

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