Paris is buzzing with a slew of new openings rocking the hotel scene. Here are three of the newest establishments lighting up the City of Light…
Beauregard Hotel, 15y Circle
This new building is located in an elegant six-storey Haussmann building in Tourist brand (which also includes Les Deux Gares, Hotel Bienvenue, and Hotel Panache) claims to offer its guests a typical Parisian experience. View of the Eiffel Tower and classic French style. You will also find antique treasures in each of the 38 rooms.
Hotel interior designer Chloe NigriBlending classic and contemporary influences across the hotel’s six floors, it plays on Parisian clichés and nods to ’70s design. From Pauline Leyravaud’s lobby ceiling mural – a trompe-l’oeil dream sky – with a palette of colors specific to each floor, Beauregard Hotel Full of character elements. There are Benton Factory-designed tapestries and rugs inspired by French garden trellises, custom-made floral appliqués and heart-shaped chairs in the bedrooms, plus “I Love Paris” throws embroidered on the headboards. In the bathrooms, striped walls, inspired by the minimalist work of artist Daniel Buren, have the sweetest effect.
The furnishings consist largely of vintage pieces, like a rare chair by architect Mario Botta and a Pierre Paulin-inspired undulating bench in the breakfast room. The textiles are made from recycled or recycled fibres, the bathrooms are fitted with reclaimed taps and all the furniture is made in France and Europe. “The environmental approach has always played an important role in all Touriste projects, but we have made it a priority for Hotel Beauregard,” says Chloe.
The Touriste brand has also announced that it will add two more hotels to its portfolio in 2023 – the Hôtel de la Boetie, designed by Beata Heuman, and the Hôtel Château d’Eau, designed by Necchi Architecture.
Our Lady of the Arts Hotel, 6y Circle
Dame des Arts has just opened its doors in Saint-Germain, on the Left Bank of Paris, just a few steps from Notre-Dame Cathedral. It is housed in a 1950’s building and the interiors are signed Designer Rafael Navotwinner of the Maison & Objet “Designer of the Year” award in 2023.
The 109 rooms and suites showcase Navot’s flair for creating beautiful, unique spaces and furnishings. Although each room is individually designed, all feature custom artwork and many have an outdoor terrace with views of the rooftops of Paris or the Eiffel Tower.
One of the strengths of the hotel is Rooftop bar, which offers a 360-degree view of the Eiffel Tower, the Sacré-Coeur, the Dôme des Invalides and Notre-Dame Cathedral. The Rooftop Bar, along with an indoor restaurant with an adjoining outdoor patio, was designed by former Experimental Group COO Matthieu Alfandari.
president Othonel Alvarez Castaneda He oversees culinary demonstrations, which include seasonal dishes that fuse classic French cuisine with a contemporary Mexican twist. Othoniel brings to the hotel a culinary vision focused on sustainable development, with dishes designed to be shared in festive style, and where each menu item is inspired by a specific ingredient and comes from quality local produce. It is the essence of good taste.
Grand Mazarin, 4y Circle
Le Grand Mazarin, from the Maisons Pariente hotel group and set to open in June, is perhaps one of the most anticipated openings of the year in the city. Maisons Pariente is famous for its iconic hotels: Le Binet in Saint-TropezCrillon le Brave in Provence, Le Coucou in Méribe, and Le Grand Mazarin would be the French Company’s first foray into the capital.
Interior designer Martin Brodnizki He used three historic buildings dating back to the 14th century to carry out their usual signature, restoring historic properties to their original grandeur. Guests can expect gleaming décor that pays homage to French classicism, enhanced by the best of Parisian craftsmanship.
Located in the heart of the Marais, the hotel has 50 rooms and 11 suites offering refined interiors, an eclectic collection of antique furniture and objects.
In addition to two bars, an indoor pool and a hammam, the symbolic restaurant takes on the festive spirit of “Boubalé,” which means “little darling” in Yiddish, an affectionate code name used by grandmothers in Eastern Europe. Talk about the ones they love. Headed up is Israeli chef Assaf Granit, who draws inspiration from the Ashkenazi culinary traditions of his childhood.
Translated article from the American magazine Forbes – Author: Angelina Villa Clark
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