Wine dating paris
For some, Paris is about throwing all caloric caution to the wind.
For others, Paris is where you can dress up in Lanvin or Balenciaga, layer on the chicest accessories, and don the highest of Christian Louboutin heels.
Consequently, I'm always being called upon for advice—where to go, where to eat, what to do.
Delighted as I am to help, such questions are a lot to take on, because Paris is a different place for everyone.
With unadorned wooden tables, naïve painted murals, and a sound track of seagull cries, you might as well be in a simple fish shack in Brittany as at L'Écume St.-Honoré ().
That's what owner Jacques Godin, who was raised in Normandy, had in mind.
The once sleepy First Arrondissement, where my husband and I moved back in 1997, was turned into a destination when the trendsetting store Colette opened on Rue St.-Honoré. So, I've dug deep into my little black book and badgered all my stylish Parisian friends for this exhaustive guide to a town of a thousand faces.
Sometimes, I pine for our old diner with its cracked-leather banquettes, for a time when I could slip out to buy fresh croissants in the mornings with just my coat on over my PJ's. Just remember: Come with an open heart, don't forget to say "" when you enter a shop or to hold the door when exiting the Métro.
Do you opt for the grand hotels of the Right Bank—the George V, the Bristol, the Plaza Athénée—for their excellent service, or do you cross the Seine for the historic charm of Left Bank establishments such as L'Hôtel Duc de Saint-Simon?
There's no question that there's plenty to choose from, but the following list focuses on the Rive Droite, where new hotels have been popping up quicker than you can say style.
Isabelle Adjani and Inès de la Fressange make a beeline for Farnesina ( HAUTE CUISINE, REINVENTED This city has always had a host of heavyweight restaurants: Taillevent, L'Arpège, L'Ambroisie, Le Grand Vé four.