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Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré
Rue du Faubourg St Honore dsc00792.jpg
View of the street in 2005
Shown within Paris
Length2,070 m (6,790 ft)
Width14.50 m (47.6 ft) between rue Royale and rue La Boétie; 13.80 m between rue La Boétie and avenue de Wagram
Arrondissement8th
QuarterFaubourg du Roule, Madeleine
Coordinates48°52′11.75″N 2°19′6.23″E / 48.8699306°N 2.3183972°E / 48.8699306; 2.3183972
From15-19 rue Royale
To46 avenue de Wagram and 2 place des Ternes
Construction
DenominationDecember 10, 1847

The rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré is a street located in the 8th arrondissement of Paris, France. Relatively narrow and nondescript, especially in comparison to the nearby avenue des Champs Élysées, it is cited as being one of the most luxurious and fashionable streets in the world thanks to the presence of virtually every major global fashion house, the Élysée Palace (official residence of the President), the Hôtel de Pontalba (residence of the United States Ambassador to France), the Embassy of Canada, the Embassy of the United Kingdom, and numerous art galleries.

The rue Saint-Honoré, of which the rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré is now an extension, began as a road extending west from the northern edge of the Louvre Palace. Saint Honoré, Honorius of Amiens, is the French patron saint of bakers.

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  • ✪ Walk around Paris France Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré Rue Saint Honoré
  • ✪ Paris is a permanent party. The glitzy and glamourous Rue St Honoré and Place Vendôme.
  • ✪ Strolling on the chic Rue Saint Honoré. A Slice of Parisian Life.
  • ✪ Maria & Philippine go luxury window shopping in Paris – On the go with EF #10
  • ✪ Cartier, Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré

Transcription

Contents

History

Until the 18th century, a few villages were dispersed in a rural area that extended west of the Louvre. The main street (a dirt road) of Roule, one of the villages, became rue Neuve-Saint-Honoré; it was lined and surrounded by a few mansions. The passage was upgraded in the 12th century to accommodate the increasing traffic from Paris's central market, Les Halles, to the outer villages. (The market was moved in 1971 from the center of Paris to the suburb of Rungis.)

The road extended to the edge or gate of Paris. The passage was renamed rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré when the village became an official suburb of Paris; (foris burgem in Latin means "outside the city"). Originally, the passage extended to the Forêt de Rouvray ("oak forest"), which covered a vast area west of Paris. Remnants of it are the Bois de Boulogne, as well as the 5,100 ha Forêt Domaniale de la Londe-Rouvray in Normandy.

The rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré was incorporated into Paris's city limits in 1860.

Contemporary Paris

The newest styles in Paris can come from any number of arrondissements[1] but, depending on tradition, the reliable gauge of style in Paris and high style can be found along 10 blocks of rue Saint-Honoré, from rue Cambon to rue des Pyramides.[2]

Notable buildings

The entrance gate of the Élysée Palace, the official residence of the President of the French Republic
The entrance gate of the Élysée Palace, the official residence of the President of the French Republic

Métro station

The rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré is:

Located near the Métro stationsSaint-Philippe du Roule and Madeleine.

It is served by the 2, 8, 9, 12, and 14 lines.

Paris m 2 jms.svg
Paris m 8 jms.svg
Paris m 9 jms.svg
Paris m 12 jms.svg
Paris m 14 jms.svg

References

  1. ^ http://suttons-law.blogspot.com/2012/02/paris-shop-and-eat.html
  2. ^ https://www.nytimes.com/2002/05/12/magazine/one-street-at-a-time-rue-st-honore.html?pagewanted=all&src=pm
  3. ^ "Faubourg Saint-Honoré fashion stores". Paris Digest. 2018. Retrieved 2018-10-17.
  4. ^ L’ambassade du Canada quitte l’avenue Montaigne à Paris
  5. ^ Paris Chancery Relocation Project (PDF file)
  6. ^ The Official Residence - Embassy of Canada in France

Bibliography

  • Galey, Bernard-Claude, Origines surprenantes des noms de villages, des noms des rues de Paris et de villes de province, Le Cherche Midi, Paris, 2004. ISBN 978-2-7491-0192-7.
  • Stéphane, Bernard (author) & Giesbert, Franz-Olivier (Preface), Petite et Grande Histoire des rues de Paris, Albin Michel, Paris, 2000. ISBN 978-2-226-10879-1.
  • Thorval, Anne, Promenades sur les lieux de l'histoire: D'Henri IV à Mai 68, les rues de Paris racontent l'histoire de France, Paragamme, Paris, 2004. ISBN 978-2-84096-323-3.
This page was last edited on 20 January 2019, at 18:22
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