Description- Paris , banks of the seine. From the Louvre to the Eiffel tower, from the place De la Concorde to the grand and Petit palais, the evolution of Paris and its history can be seen from the river seine. La Rive Gauche is the southern bank of the river seine in Paris. The river flows to the west , cutting the city into two.
Paris is the city of bridges; you have over 30 along the Seine in the capital. Some have nothing in particular, but others are worth putting on your list of things to do near the Seine. For instance, don’t miss the Pont-Neuf – ‘New-Bridge’, which is actually the oldest bridge in Paris, dating back from the early 17th century. My personal favorite is the Alexandre III bridge, in front of the Invalids, built for the universal exhibition of 1900. Also, if your are with your loved one, one of the things to do near the Seine is to go on the Pont des Arts – ‘Arts bridge’ – put on padlock on the bridge’s railing and throw the key in the water so that your love will last forever.
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Among the things to do near the Seine, you will find many museums. The two most famous ones are of course the Louvre museum, which has countless collections of paintings and artefacts and in which you will find the famous Mona Lisa painting, and the Orsay museum, renowned for its collection of impressionist paintings. But you also have many other, less well known museums near the Seine, like the Orangery museum, the Navy museum or the Institute of the Arab world.
If you are tired from visits, but don’t want to stop on the banks, then going to a park may be the most relaxing of the things to do near the Seine. You have several parks very near the Seine such as the Tuileries gardens, the André Citroen park, or the Bercy park. The Jardin des Plants is a botanical garden, ideal if you want to see plants, but sitting on the lawn or playing ball games are not allowed. The Luxembourg gardens, my favorite park, lies a bit more far away from the Seine – a 10 minute walk – but offers both French and English styled gardens.
It is important because From the Louvre to the Eiffel Tower, from the Place De la Concorde to the Grand and Petit Palais, the evolution of Paris and its history can be seen from the River Seine. The Cathedral of Notre-Dame and the Saint Chapel are architectural masterpieces while Housman's wide squares and boulevards influenced late 19th- and 20th-century town planning the world ove