Inter Hotel Prony

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

103, bis ave de Villiers, 17th Arr., Paris, Ile-de-France, 75017, France
Hotel de Prony
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Satisfaction Very Good
Very Good

Value Score Average Value

Similarly priced and rated as other 3 star hotels

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Good For Families
  • Families50
  • Couples37
  • Solo50
  • Business30

More about Paris


Eiffel TowerEiffel Tower

Looking Down Towards Arc d' TriompheLooking Down Towards Arc d' Triomphe

View of St. Etienne du Mont.View of St. Etienne du Mont.

Instrument case from the 19th c.Instrument case from the 19th c.

Forum Posts

apartment for 2 days

by shunter151

Does anyone know of an apartment for only 2 days? We will have a neice with us (early 20's ) and this will be the most suitable.

Re: apartment for 2 days

by kathymof

Try - they list many places with daily prices. Two days is very short but you may be able to find something

Re: apartment for 2 days

by leanneedwards
I have stayed in this apartment with my Sister and Mother small but in a great area... clean and has everything you would need... we booked through another company so have not used this one but could not find it listed there..
The owner is very nice and helpful!!
Hope this helps!!

Re: apartment for 2 days

by shunter151

Thanks heaps everyone...on the job now!

Re: apartment for 2 days

by leanneedwards

Actually stayed at the Citadines Louvre it was fabulous a bit $$$ but worth that when you can see the arches to the gate of the Louvre from your patio!!! Love that area right beside the Palais Royal!!

Re: apartment for 2 days

by Odinnthor

Depends on the cost of course. Here are the two that I know of personally. Thye will not disappoint. Enjoy Paris....d:o)

Travel Tips for Paris

Voulez-vous parlez francais avec moi ce soir?

by Confucius

Confucius presents some useful French phrases for your next visit to Paris:

Maybe you need directions in Paris and a farmer from the French countryside suddenly stops you on the street and asks you for help instead. Hey, it could happen! Tell him:
"Je n'habite pas en Paris" I don't live in Paris.
"Je suis en vacances" I am on vacation.
"Je suis perdu aussi" I'm lost too!
"Tant pis pour toi" Tough luck for you!

One of my favorite French phrases in Paris is:
"Ou est le restaurant chinois la plus proche?
(Where is the nearest Chinese restaurant?)

Finished eating at a cafe? Say 'check please'
"L'addition s'il vous plait"

If you are invited by Paris friends for a home cooked meal, try surprising them with this:
"Je peux faire la vaisselle?"
(May I do the dishes?)
Engage them in some after dinner conversation:
"Les films de Jerry Lewis sont vachement drole, n'est pas?"
(Those Jerry Lewis movies are extremely funny, aren't they?)
"Vous avez 'Les Simpsons' a la tele ici?"
(Do you have 'The Simpsons" on TV here?)

A useful phrase for Paris taxi drivers is:
"Tu connais le chemin?"
(Do you know the way?)

Forget the taxi. You know your way around. Put on your yellow shirt, rent a bicycle, and say to Paris cyclists:
"On fait la course?" (Want to race?)
"Qui a gagne?" Who won?
(Please notice that "gagne" is pronounced the same as the name of the Los Angeles Dodgers closer Eric Gagne!)

"J'ai une faim de loup!"
I'm as starving as a wolf!
"On va acheter la barbe a papa"
Let's buy some cotton candy.
(The French word for cotton candy literally means 'daddy's beard')

Pouring down rain? The French say
"Il pleut des cordes" which literally means that it's raining ropes.
"Je peux emprunter un parapluie?"
(May I borrow an umbrella?) By the way, you might need to say this at your hotel or even on the street :
"Je voudrais envoyer un courriel"
(I want to send an e-mail.)
The French government just outlawed use of the word "e-mail" in French language. Please respect the French government's sensitivity and use the approved substitute "courriel" when speaking French.

See the sexy Parisienne?
"Vachement bandante" (Extremely sexy)
Say that to your buddy, then approach her in style and try this pick-up line:
"Je peux voir sur votre tatouage?"
(May I look at your tattoo?)

She might smile and say "D'accord" or she could frown and mutter something about onions:
"Ce n'est pas tes oignons"
(It's none of your business.)
Pretend you did not understand and then purposely mispronounce this old phrase from your high school French:
"Repetez, sil vous plait", which when spoken carelessly means "Please fart again."
She might change her mind some day so
be sure to hand her your e-mail address:
"Envoie-moi un courriel"
(Send me an e-mail.)
You might want to add a "s'il vous plait" at the end of that phrase to impress her with a sincere "please"

"Qui m'a chope mon dico?"
(Who stole my dictionary?)

"Tant pis pour toi!" Tough luck for you!

DOnt just take the boat ride...

by breean

DOnt just take the boat ride down the river, Walk down the river and walk along the river, you will find all sorts of things, Aragina and I went for a walk one day along the river and came across a filming crew working on the TV series Highlander the Raven, Ara went slightly nuts as she loves all the sci-fi stuff, but the director was kind enough to show us around, treated us really well and gave Ara all sorts of Production goodies, (she is the fan not me) T-shirts, basball caps a signed script. He invited us both to the next days filming close to my home in Versialles, even sent a car!! But just goes to show you never know what will happen when you just walk along the river.

Walking the streets of Paris

by Gypsystravels

I love exploring Paris and as many times as I've been here there are still areas that I've just slightly skimmed.

I usually grab a good map and figure out my route, what I would like to see, do and explore.

As you can see, I am in deep thought trying to figure out exactly where I wanted to go. We decided to visit the Marais. I do a lot of walking, and anyone that has traveled with me will attest that all my exploring in a city like Paris is almost always done on foot. You get the best experience of the city when you put your two feet to work.


by thinking

In France, the service of course is not the tip, but is included.
The service is the cost of labor, and the tip is the small gesture that you add or leave to say merci...
Paying for the labor, in the French mindset and law, should not be a matter of hoping the customer will value you.

In America, the service and tip are one and the same.
Many US-based waiters and waitresses work for as little as $3.00 an hour... and don´t seem to be disturbed ... because "it´s all in the tips," whereas the French would starve if they had to rely on what was left on the little plastic plate.

And, in fact, you can´t compare the jobs on both sides of the world because you may get more cash at the end of the night
in the USA, but what are you going to do if you get sick -- or get fired?

Additionally, those of you who are accustomed to leaving tips in North America by filling in the amount on the blank line on the credit card slip note that in France one cannot add to a credit card payment.
The act of adding dollars to a slip of paper, is psychologically easier than dropping bills.
But in France, neither happens.
You get an honest salary and some pocket change.

The key to most things in Paris is not the ability to be generous but to be elegant.
Let elegance be your trademark as you grace the Parisian tables.
Round up to an elegant number and smile. But don´t go higher.

Parisians in the service industry have admitted been spoiled by the ill-advised and euro-confused.
our best bet with Parisian taxi drivers is not letting on that you don´t know the system nor know where the heck you´re going. As long as they suspect you are a local, you shouldn´t be taken for a ride.

Again, a small tip is usual. Round up to the next elegant spot.

Packing List

by Bigs

Comfortable walking shoes are a must! A lot of films are useful here! Something for rainy days is useful I would say... Better take a dictionary with you, most French don´t like to speak other languages than French!


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 Inter Hotel Prony

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Inter Hotel Paris

Address: 103, bis ave de Villiers, 17th Arr., Paris, Ile-de-France, 75017, France