The Seine River is a 776 kilometre long river flowing through Paris into the English Channel at Le Havre, Paris' harbor (France map). The Seine river flows 13 km through the city from South East to South West. The North bank is the Right Bank, la Rive Droite in French. The South bank is the Left Bank, la Rive Gauche in French. Locate the greatest sights along the banks of the Seine river in Paris on Seine River map. The list includes the Tour Eiffel, Musee d'Orsay, the Louvre and Notre Dame, Palais de Chaillot and 37 beautiful bridges. Relax and admire these beautiful sights on a Seine river cruise.
With so many first class sights to see from the Seine River, the river cruise is a must of every visit to the city of lights. As a starter, you can do the classical one hour Seine cruise with Bateaux Parisiens boarding near the Eiffel Tower or Vedettes du Ponf Neuf boarding near Notre Dame. You want your Paris stay to be memorable. Choose the romantic dinner cruise or the royal Seine night cruise with dinner at Eiffel Tower and Moulin Rouge cabaret. Top Seine river cruises
The Seine River left bank quays in between Musee d'Orsay, the impressionist museum, and the magnificent 1900 Pont Alexandre III have been turned into one of the most pleasant pedestrian districts of the city.
Splendid views, open air restaurants and playgrounds are relaxing, entertaining and so beautiful. Rosa Bonheur and Flow, two open-air restaurants on these quays, are now the place to go to day and night. A great addition to the city. Check location on Paris map. Check list and information about the top sights along the Seine river in Paris.
The third longest river in France, the Seine emerges from the earth in a remote spot called Source-Seine, in the Burgundy wine region of northeastern France. The river flows northwesterly, curving through Paris, to the Normandy coast, where it empties into the English Channel. The most important river in Northern France, and with modern canals linking it to the Loire, Rhône, and Rhine, the Seine has been the hub of Paris and France since the Middle Ages. Due to its strong connection to Paris, this gently flowing waterway has captured the world’s imagination as one of Europe’s most romantic and inspiring rivers. The Celts, or Iron Age peoples, used the Seine River to transport tin from Brittany and Cornwall to present day Europe. Ancient Romans greatly increased trade along the waterway. Eventually, the Vikings sailed south on the Seine and made the section of the Seine north of Paris an integral part of their trade routes, a network connecting Northern Europe and the British Isles.
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