Paris Workshop

Our Paris Workshop
10-minute walk from Montmarte and the Sacré-Coeur basilica

We’ve arranged the studio layout to provide you with a large, pleasant, comfortable space. Our kitchen is equipped with all the necessary materials so that each participant can work under the best conditions, without having to wait in line or take turns.

The Rochechouart quarter has a commercial side as well as a leisure side. You can dine at charming restaurants, go shopping in typical Parisian boutiques, or simply stroll along and admire the many well-preserved examples of 19th century architecture.

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Our street is named after Barthélémy Thimonnier (1793-1857), a tailor who invented the sewing machine. Built between 1895 and 1896, it presents, together with Rue Lentonnet, a remarkable architectural unit that is typical of the end of the 19th century, unaffected by monotony and bursting with originality.

The buildings were constructed by various renowned Parisian architects.  Don’t miss the façades of the following buildings: no. 2, constructed by P. Lobrot (1896); no. 3, by Georges Farcy (1896); nos. 4, 5, 6 and 7, by P. Dureau and Emile Orieme (1897 and 1898), and no. 9, by M. Moreau (1895).

  • The Sacré-Coeur basilica.
  • Montmartre.
  • The legendary piano manufacturing firm of Pleyel.
  • Birthplace of Georges Bizet, who composed the opera Carmen, 26 rue de la Tour d’Auvergne.
  • Maison d’Eugène Viollet-le-Duc, 68 rue Condorcet.
  • Maison d’Alexis Godillot, 56 rue de Rochechouart.
  • Cité Napoléon 58-60 rue de Rochechouart, sur le modèle du phalanstère de Charles Fourier.
  • College Jacques-Decour, 12 avenue Trudaine.
  • High School Lamartine, 12 rue du Faubourg-Poissonnière.
  • Maison de Camille Corot, 56 rue du Faubourg-Poissonnière.
  • Hotel Titon, 58 rue du Faubourg-Poissonnière.