Mercure Paris Ronceray Opera

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

10 Boulevard Montmartre, Paris, Ile-de-France, 75009, France
BEST WESTERN Ronceray Opera
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75%

Satisfaction Average
Excellent
12%
20
Very Good
36%
60
Average
27%
46
Poor
11%
19
Terrible
12%
21

Value Score Poor Value

Rated 13% lower than similarly priced 3 star hotels

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Good For Solo
  • Families63
  • Couples62
  • Solo81
  • Business44

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Photos

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The incredible roof of l'Hôtel de Ville, Oct 2009The incredible roof of l'Hôtel de Ville, Oct 2009

The shop Elvis My HappinessThe shop Elvis My Happiness

JumpingNorman in Paris on Sept 7, 2009JumpingNorman in Paris on Sept 7, 2009

Forum Posts

Giverny in the winter

by thelittleteapot

Is it worth going to Giverny in the winter? Both guidebooks I've gone through say the museum is closed. For anybody that's been to the Monet exhibit at Grand Palais, would you recommend that, the Orangerie, or the Marmottan museum?

Also, any suggestions for can't misses in Paris? I'm here until next Friday. I've done most of the big ones, but definitely up for some hidden gems!

Re: Giverny in the winter

by rexvaughan

The Gardens at Giverny are not open in the winter and I am sure his house there is not either. I love the Marmottan and there is also a Picasso Museum with lots on his early life - it is in or near the Marais.

Re: Giverny in the winter

by goodfish

Is the Picasso open now? It was closed when we were there in Sept.

We like the Orangerie very much - didn't get to the Grand Palais exhibit. Orangerie is small, will not take a long time to see, and has a nice selection of other Impressionists.

Re: Giverny in the winter

by goodfish

Just checked: the Picasso is closed until 2012.

Do not miss the Musee de Cluny - fabulous museum in a 15th century manse adjacent to the ruins of Roman baths. It is seriously underrated!

Re: Giverny in the winter

by Beausoleil

Out of my Top Ten favorites, I suspect you've visited most. The two that aren't on everyone's radar are the Cluny Museum (Musée de Moyen Age with the Lady & the Unicorn tapestries) and the Rodin Museum. The Picasso is closed for renovation.

If you haven't visited the Marmottan out in the 16th arrondissement, do. It is wonderful, the house, the neighborhood and the collection. Take the Metro to the La Muette stop and walk from there. I just love the "Illuminations" collection. It is amazing. There is an excellent Monet collection and there is a great Berthe Morisot collection.

http://www.marmottan.com/index2010_uk.asp

Also at Giverny is the Museum of the American Impressionists but it keeps the same schedule as Monet's gardens, April to Nov. 1. Not useful now. The town is quaint and picturesque but very small and I wouldn't take the trip out just to walk the streets.

Have you considered a day trip to Chartres? Type it into the VT Search Window and see what you think. It's a different experience and there is the famous cathedral, a lovely Beaux Arts museum behind it, a stained glass museum and St. Pierre's down the street. The tourist office is in front of the cathedral so you can get information and maps there. It's an easy walk from the train station.

Just a thought.

Enjoy the rest of your stay in Paris.

Re: Giverny in the winter

by jemima62

Hi, not sure if I'm too late with this as it's now Friday night, but if not I would also recommend the Marmottan. We had a lovely day there a couple of years ago and were absolutely blown away by the Monet collection, and of course, the works of his contemporaries.

Haven't got to the Orangerie yet but hope to do so this April.

Travel Tips for Paris

Don't forget. le 'Monsieur"!

by jeudi41

I would definitely take them to the Eiffel tower, and while there take them around the base to see the wonderful bust of 'Monsieur Eiffel'! I believe it would make them feel 'closer' to the maker of the most exciting viewpoint in all of Paris! We lived in the 7th arrondisment for nearly three years and came to love the area and know every nook and craney! Avenue de la Bourddonais was our main street and we knew all the shopkeepers along the boulevard. Our apartment was one block from the Champ de Mars and many happy hours were spent strolling the length of the parc. Rue St. Dominique was the street with
boulangeries, patisseries, G-20 hyper-marche, etc.., and it was a few blocks away. the American Library was one block away and was the bus stop! It is the most perfect Parisien neighborhood anyone could want to live in.

Notre Dame de Paris, the...

by andorra

Notre Dame de Paris, the Eiffel tower, the quartier Latin, in the evening, go for a walk in Bastille and eat there at the SANZ SENS, then, have a drink at the Bario Latino;go to les Champs Elysées and eat there some sushies at the LO SUSHI, have a drink at the PARIS and go dancing at the VIP room and after at the QUEEN, if you prefer latino style, have a drink at the LATINA CAFE and go dancing at the MONTE CHRISTO.If you're not tired finish in the morning in the boat LE BATOFAR or in a club near Montparnasse L'ENFER.
Sleep good and then, eat something and drink a coffe near the Hotel de ville at the CAFE DU TRESOR, then go for a walk on the Seine and see the old 'bouquinistes' to buy some books and old images or newspapers.
Visite the Louvre and all the galleries, and if you're a rollerblader, join the roller tour every friday night at Bastille to have a ride to the Champs Elysées without cars wich are stoped just for you !
So much more things to do !
See for yourself, and make Paris your's ! When it's warm in summer, jumping into the fontains !

My very special recommendation for Gentlemen

by csordila

For the birth of Grand Marnier in 1880, you may say thanks to Louis Alexandre Marnier Lapostolle having in his possession some lands on Cognac region.

The basis of the Grand Marnier - the brother of Cointreau - is the cognac, which is exclusively prepared from grape in the French Cognac region. The cognac is stirred with on the Caribbean yielded wild bitter orange essence, then that mixture is ripened in oak barrels through another 6-8 months, and the beverage is ready for your taste.

Single is the shape of a Grand Marnier bottle, since it quotes the distillers copper cauldron. The seal which can be seen on it is hand-made of real wax, it has a unique form on all bottle because of this. The red band is also placed on the glass by hand, the label of the bottle symbolizes the excellence of the beverage and his individuality.

Grand Marnier on ice "neat" is the best way to discover the full spectrum of his aromas and flavours. http://www.grandmarnier.com/

Cultural differences

by BELLEVILLE

As a French, i'am always surprised about this Anglosaxon stereotype: the rude French.
It's a total misunderstanding. The French and the Anglosaxon cultures are totally different.
Parisians and French are not Martians. They are humans, with their qualities and defects like all other people on this planet. And i can't understand how the Anglosaxons can venture to judge other peoples with their standards. This perception of the French to be rude, unfriendly, arrogant, chauvinistic is total ***. Have you never try to travel in Poland,Russia or China?
The cultural shock can be strong,too. You have bad and good people everywhere. But the problem with many US or British visitors who have never traveled in France is that they have their brains full of grotesque and outdated clichés about the French, coming from old Hollywood films:bérets, frog legs,existentialism, pompous intellectuals and other kinds of craps. All these old WW2 images are also boring and exasperating. It means nothing for most of the current French because 80% of them were no born at this time. And, if some French can be perceived as snooty or rude, i would rather say that they can be sad or stressed, because they work hard, they are treated sometimes like *** by their boss or their government, they pay a lot of taxes and many other things. France is the most visited country in the world with 75 millions tourists each year. But it doesn't means that it's a theme park. When i visited USA a few years ago, i encountered many kinds of people, some friendly, but a lot very aggressive and totally misinformed about the world affairs outside the US.
I think that the biggest calamity is IGNORANCE.

This is a typical street-side...

by la_beba

This is a typical street-side or alley-side market scene. Much of the day-to-day commerce in Paris (groceries, restaurants) takes place in convient awning-covered shop-front displays located on the main streets and in pedestrian alleys. At night, the display stands are rolled into the building, and a door or fence is pulled down and locked. I thought it to be quite an effective system.

Comments

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 Mercure Paris Ronceray Opera

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

Accor Paris Ronceray Opera
Best Western Ronceray Opera Hotel Paris

Address: 10 Boulevard Montmartre, Paris, Ile-de-France, 75009, France