The evening/night on the 4th day in Paris was booked for Anirudh Ravichander’s concert in Le Zenith, Paris.
It was actually only 4 weeks before our trip that I found out that Anirudh was going to perform in Wembley and Paris, so I therefore bought my ticket for this event. Continue reading “Anirudh Live in Paris”
As mentioned in the previous post, Carrousel du Louvre is an awesome place for shopping, and indeed a very beautiful shopping mall. Despite having a food court with several restaurants, it is impossible to get a table, where you can sit and enjoy your food. We therefore didn’t eat here, and instead went outside Musée du Louvre and found a place to eat. The place around Louvre is very busy and very crowded. There are people everywhere, each restaurant is full of people, so it is a bit tough to find a place to eat, if you don’t do a research in advance. So beware!! Continue reading “Framboise Restaurant de Crêpes – Paris”
After enjoying some time and a long walk in Jardin des Tuileries we went to Carrousel du Louvre, which is an underground shopping mall. It is located in the underground between Musée du Louvre and Place du Carrousel, hence the name Carrousel du Louvre. The mall covers 10.200 m2, and was opened in 1993. Carrousel du Louvre is one of the entrances to Musée du Louvre. Continue reading “Carrousel du Louvre – Paris”
Macarons are very popular nowadays, but of course they are best in their own country, France 😉
I’ve tried several macarons during my stay in Paris, but not all of them where equally good. Continue reading “Buying Macarons in Paris – My choices”
On the 4th day in Paris we just wanted to relax. The noon/night was booked for the Anirudh Concert, so we therefore went to Jardin des Tuileries for a walk, and later to Carrousel du Louvre for some shopping.
Jardin des Tuileries, located between the Louvre and Place de la Concorde, is the garden created by Catherine de’Medici in 1564, as the garden of Palais des Tuileries. She sold their medieval where her husband died, and built a new palace. The palace was gradually extended until it closed off the western end of Louvre. The name Tuileries came from the tile kilns that previously occupied on that site. The garden opened to the public in 1667, but became a public garden after the French Revolution. The garden has undergone changes and so since it was built. Continue reading “Jardin des Tuileries – Paris”