Located on the Left Bank of the Seine, the Quartier Latin, or Latin Quarter, is home to many of the city’s institutions of higher education, which are responsible for the area’s lively atmosphere and nightlife ambience. Quartier Latin in Paris Home of the famous La Sorbonne University, Latin Quarter has always attracted those eager to learn and confront their ideas, and is also known as a party town with quite the night life. From fantastic cafes to restaurants, and local pubs, ranging from two to four stars, most of the options have English Language menu’s to help guide you in your selection of food.  This area is located at a walking distance from lots of Paris monuments and the more remote ones are easily reached from one of many metro, bus and taxi stations. The best hotels, and holiday rentals are very affordable in this part of the city. Just one of many options, Villa Luxembourg is a Paris Hotel, with all facilities situated in a busy area museums, restaurants, theatres, cinemas near the Porte De Versailles exhibitions. Centrally located to many tourist attractions and ideally situated for traveling to the business district… In addition to many two to four star hotels in Paris, there are many things for all ages, to see and do while on your trip to Paris. Whether you are a child with an extremely short attention span or an aspiring historian who has the ability to stay in a museum for hours on end.  The Bibliothèque Marguerite Durand is a public library managed by the municipal library system of the city of Paris. Created from a massive collection started in 1897 by journalist and activist Marguerite Durand, the Library opened in 1931. It holds a collection of materials on feminism and the struggle of French suffragettes for equality. The collection contains biographies, manuscripts, photographs, periodicals and more than 25,000 books dating back to the 17th century. The Bibliothèque Sainte-Geneviève was given the writings and collections of one of the largest and oldest abbeys in Paris. Founded in the sixth century by Clovis I. Clovis I was the first Catholic King to rule over Gaul, France.  Shakespeare and Company is an independent bookstore located in Paris’s Left Bank. Originally established in 1919 by Sylvia Beach, in the 1920s the store was a gathering place for writers such as Ernest Hemingway. Shakespeare and Company serves as both a bookstore and a reading library, specializing in English-language literature. The current store is named after and in honor of the earlier store which closed during World War II. The Panthéon, meaning “Every god”, is a building in the Latin Quarter. It was originally built as a church dedicated to St. Genevieve, but after many changes, now functions as a secular mausoleum containing the remains of distinguished French citizens The Centre de la Mer et des Eaux is an aquarium and museum of marine life. It is open daily with the exception of Monday, and there is a fee to tour the aquarium and museum. The Institut Océanographique was established in 1906 by Albert I, Prince of Monaco, and opened in 1911. In addition to research laboratories and amphitheaters, the institute includes the Centre de la Mer et des Eaux designed with the purpose of educating the public about marine life and related environmental issues. Its displays present aspects of oceanography and marine technology, as well as scale models, reconstructions of marine landscapes, and aquariums. This facility is home six extremely large aquariums, that can hold anywhere from 500 to 4,000 liters of seawater each. These tanks are divided up as follows: The first pool includes fish from the coral reef, the second pool contains reef coral and fauna, the third pool is home to the brightly colored fish, the fourth pool is just right for the small fish, the fifth pool is perfect for the Clown fish and sea anemone, and finally, the sixth pool, is a replica of The French Atlantic coast, holding things such as shellfish, sea urchins, sea anemones, and starfish, in extreme cold water. An additional tank contains turtles that have been given to the museum when they have become too large and aggressive for families to be raising from their homes.  The Musée de Cluny, officially known as Musée National du Moyen Âge (National Museum of the Middle Ages), is a museum in Paris, France. Among the principal holdings of the museum are the six La Dame à la Licorne (The Lady and the Unicorn) tapestries, from the late fifteenth century, often considered one of the greatest works of art of the Middle Ages in Europe.