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Situated on a pedestrian area of the Seine River left bank, in a tiny street between Quai Saint Michel and Rue Saint Severin.
With the charm of the half-timbered walls this typical Parisian studio apartment is located on the 2nd French floor of a 17th century walk up building having an intercom (staircases need to be renovated).
Straw colored walls tone in with the old style brick red tiled floor, and two large windows garnished with net and Bordeaux curtains open to the pedestrian street. The 24m2 total surface is divided into a little hall, a living room, an open recessed kitchen, and a bathroom. There is a mobile air conditioning.
- In the hall there is a built in closet.
- To the right side the 12m2 living room is furnished with a double sofa bed, a small wooden folding table and two similar chairs, a wooden piece of furniture made of drawers and shelves where are settled the TV with embedded VCR, and a Hi Fi stereo with CD player. Three design halogen spots are installed underside the 6m2 mezzanine on which there is a queen-size bed and a wall mounted lamp. The access to the mezzanine is through stable wooden stairs (notice that there are no handrails).
- Recessed and open to the living room the practical kitchen has an L-shaped white worktop, equipped with two electric burners, a microwave, a small fridge with three stars' freezer compartment, a washing/drying machine, and a stainless steel sink. Utensils are stowed on the wooden sideboard on casters, and on the set of shelves, and blue rolling blinds protect the window.
- The nice bathroom is partly white tiled, enclosing a bathtub with wall-mounted shower protected by a plastic curtain, a white ceramic washbasin with a mirror above, built in ceiling spotlights, and toilet.
Live pedestrian area enclosing number of varied restaurants, cafes, and souvenirs' shops, located just beside the Seine River and Notre Dame Cathedral. One of the most youthful areas of Paris, the Quartier Latin has been the center of Parisian education since the Middle Age. Its name is due to the fact that all communication between students and teachers took place in Latin language until the French Revolution. The streets in the vicinity offer number of fashionable shops, and following the Boulevard Saint Michel to the south is the renowned Boulevard Saint Germain.
The closest metro station is St Michel (Line 4 and RER B).