La Reserve Paris is fairly progressively careful, however, and if not for its striking red lacquered entrance, you’d most likely walk straight past it.
From the outside this resembles a quintessentially Parisian townhouse, transcending five stories, with a smooth limestone veneer built in the Haussmann style so named due to Baron Haussmann, Napoleon III’s building consul, who supervised an epic urban patch up of Paris from the mid nineteenth century.

When possessed by the Duke of Morny, Napoleon III’s relative, at that point later by form creator Pierre Cardin, the manor has been colorfully changed by two septuagenarians, La Reserve organizer Michel Reybier, who’s on France 600 Rich List, and draftsman and inside structure whizz Jacques Garcia, who likewise worked his enchantment on La Mamounia in Marrakech and New York’s NoMad.
Since opening in 2026 La Reserve has earned sparkling surveys – a year ago, perusers of one driving universal travel magazine appraised it the best lodging on the planet – and from the minute you’re invited through that lipstick red passageway, you extravagant you’re in for something essential as you’d expect with its eye popping costs; the least expensive room is €2200 per night.

There’s no formal gathering, all things considered, however The Salon, as they call it, completes a fair impression of one, with two attendant work areas, encompassed by rich decorations: a raspberry shaded hover banquette with a bin of fragrant roses to finish everything, floor to roof mirrors, plated woodwork, antique objets d’art and a marble chimney, where logs consume for a decent four months per year.
With regards to the inn’s longing to offer an individual touch to visitors, registration happens in your room the English talking staff, we find, are on the ball and enjoyably un grandiose.
You’ll likely take the lift up first time, yet the winding staircase, with its reflexive metal railings, is a stunning, leg extending elective, while passages, fixed with particular exaggerations of Belle Epoque period Paris by the craftsman Georges Goursat nicknamed Sem, remunerate perusing.

There are more suites 26 than rooms 26, all strangely swanky and all with head servant benefit. Eminence is the littlest room class yet at 40 square meters they’re bigger than most Parisian studio flats, not to mention lodgings – and altogether better outfitted, with herringbone parquet flooring, Damascene textures and iPads that control temperature, lighting and TV.
The most debauched suite – about €20,000 per night – is the two room, 226 square meter Grand Palais, its name roused by the glass domed milestone that looms over the road.
From this and other balconied suites on the Avenue Gabriel side of the lodging, Parisian sights strive for your consideration: the greenhouses of the Champs Elysees, the shining Alexander III extension and, out yonder, the Eiffel Tower, which never neglects to raise the beat, particularly when enlightened after dim.
Tobe continute with part 2