This loft in the centre of Paris combines modern, luminous, open space with original 18th century architectural design elements. Built originally in the 1870s during the Gustav Eiffel period, the loft was renovated from an old abandoned printing house used by the Resistance for printing publications.
The loft is modular and with its two lounges, open kitchen/dining area, fully equipped office and gym & well-being room, suits many different lifestyles. Couples appreciate the luxury of space; groups of friends or couples traveling together appreciate the multiple common areas they would not have in a hotel, where they can spend time together during their trip; families are also welcome and well accommodated (the loft is equipped with high-chair, push-chair and crib) – although it is important for families to note the open nature of the mezzanine level which is not suitable for young children unsupervised.
The master bedroom with en suite bathroom (sunken bath and rain shower) is situated on the first floor and has french windows with access to the furnished terrace. The first guest bedroom is on the ground floor with large shower room opposite; the second guest bedroom is on the first floor next to the master bathroom with powder room opposite. A third guest bedroom can be made up in the gym and relaxation room – it includes its own hydro-jet massage shower-room and sauna and also has flat screen TV and home-cinema and hi-fi.
The entrance of the loft, with its own architectural glass and stainless steel doors, opens out onto the unexpected and dramatic loft living space. At the end of the large open room, a twenty foot cathedral window is framed by a tall Asian ficus tree whose trailing aerial roots are visible beneath the loft’s floating passageways and Gustav Eiffel wrought-iron girders. The passageways, reached by a central staircase, lead to a cosy second cocktail lounge with stocked cocktail cabinet and flat screen TV with premium cable and DVD player.