Grand Hôtel du Hâvre - Exterior


The Grand Hôtel du Havre is a charming hotel strategically located between Saint Lazarre, Madeleine and Opera.

It welcomes you close to the Opera Garnier and to the big chain stores, such as Printemps Haussmann and Galeries Lafayette.

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Grand Hôtel du Hâvre - Reception


Our reception is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Our hotel is located near Gare Saint-Lazare and invites you to enjoy its 81 isolated rooms, which offer a superb view of the surroundings.

  • Our rooms are not suitable for people with reduced mobility.

The business district that hosts this 3-star hotel is 30-minute away from Versailles.

  • Our 3-star hotel is located in the centre of Paris, close to the Madeleine district and the Opera Garnier. The 9th district’s major department stores and restaurants are close by. Our reception staff is ready to welcome you 24/7.
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Grand Hôtel du Hâvre - Breakfast


Every morning, you recharge your battery at the Grand Hôtel du Havre before going out to explore the fascinating Paris. It’s a piece of mind even before your departure.

Start your day at the Grand Hôtel du Havre's dining room, where a buffet breakfast is served at a cost of 12 €

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Grand Hôtel du Hâvre - Lounge


The Grand Hôtel du Havre welcomes you in one of the most dynamic neighborhoods of the center of Paris, two steps away from the Champs-Elysée and the Louvre

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Grand Hôtel du Hâvre - Reception


Discover the services that you will enjoy during your stay at the Grand Hôtel du Havre:

  • A buffet breakfast
  • A room Service
  • Meeting rooms
  • French newspapers at your disposal
  • Concierge service
  • Taxis

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Grand Hôtel du Hâvre - Exterior


The origins of the Grand Hôtel du Havre go back to the prehistoric times. Legend has it that the Seine decided to flow somewhere else. The river left its bed, finding its new way near the Opera, the rue La Boétie and Alma. From the mammoth living in the Opera, only a few bones were left and discovered when the Hôtel du Havre was built.

Thousands of years later, the Île de la Cité welcomed those who would become the Parisians. The city grew, protected by ramparts. Merchants, jewelers and bankers chose the right bank of the Seine. The left bank was mostly dedicated to students. Over time, the fortifications vanished and boulevards appeared, where Louis XIV liked to wander. However, the asphalt and cobblestones only appeared in the 18th century, enabling the Parisians to stroll around in the rain.

The rue Saint-Lazare was already highly crowded since it is on the way connecting many villages (Le Roule, Les Porcherons…). The 9th arrondissement of Paris really took of in the 19th century. The Opera stood proudly a few meters away from the Madeleine and the parc Tivoli. The Parisians used to get there through the rue d’Amsterdam. The Seine left a dried up ground in its path, enabling the construction of those impressive structures, features of the Capitale.

When Queen Marie Amélie and her daughters inaugurated the first tracks in 1837, King Louis-Philippe explicitly notified his disagreement. However, it took a few more years for the famous gare St-Lazare to be implanted in Paris.

In 1910, the Seine left its bed again, flowing where it was supposed to during prehistory.

Today, the neighborhood is nowhere near this. The Grands Magasins are next to the modern Hôtel du Havre and the world-famous green spaces. All the evidence suggests that these are the early stages of steady increase since Paris is a farsighted city.

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