Furnished apartment rental in Wagram neighborhood

Welcome to this luxurious Paris, where its strategic location will allow you to go immediately to Parc Monceau for a moment of bucolic relaxation.  


Wagram, also known as Wagram-Courcelles, is located in Paris' 17th arrondissement, in the heart of the South-East. It is bound to the south by the start of avenue Wagram and avenue de Courcelles, and it extends to the southwest as far as L’étoile, which is located between avenue Wagram and avenue MacMahon. Further north, we reach the rue Bayen, then the avenue Pereire up to the Place du Maréchal Juin; the northern boundary extends along the boulevard de Villiers, then detours along the route Cardinet to reach the rue de Prony. The district is bisected by the streets rue de Courcelles, avenue Niel, and de Wagram.   

You will find apartments in magnificent buildings, a quiet atmosphere while enjoying its numerous local shops.  

Its name comes from a Napoleonic battle fought on July 5 and 6, 1809 in Austria. Two days of bloody fighting during which the French, German, and Italian imperial armies under the command of Napoleon I faced the Austrian army. Avenue de Wagram stretches from Place de l'Étoile to Place de Wagram where it touches Boulevard Pereire and Boulevard Malesherbes. The Wagram metro station is on line 3, in the center of the 17th arrondissement on Avenue de Villiers.  

The name Courcelles comes from the village of Courcelles, which is part of the town of Villiers-la-Garenne (LevalloisPerret). The rue de Courcelles is 2,320 m long and intersects the avenue Pereire with the place du Maréchal-Juin. It begins at boulevard de Courcelles and is passing through Porte de Courcelles, it reaches the confines of Paris, where it is relayed by rue du Président-Wilson to Levallois-Perret. The boulevard de Courcelles is 1,160 m long; it begins at the Place de Prosper Goubaux (the former barricade of Monceau) following the Boulevard des Batignolles, and ends at the Place des Ternes. The Courcelles metro station is located on metro line 2 at the northwest corner of Parc Monceau, on the border of the 8th and 17th arrondissements.  


Avenue MacMahon runs from Étoile to Avenue des Ternes, and is the limit with the Ternes/Maillot district; it recalls Marie MacMahon (1808-1893), who was made Marshal and Duke of Magenta during the Crimean War and was President of the Republic from 1876 to 1879. Avenue Niel, which is the extension of the previous one, the avenue des Ternes to place du Maréchal Juin by 650 m; it pays homage to Marshal Adolphe Niel (18021859). Place du Maréchal Juin is located in the center of a nine-way star where avenue Pereire, rue de Courcelles, and avenue de Villiers intersect; it is the old Place Pereire, renamed in 1973 after the death of Alphonse Juin (1888-1967), who became Marshal and Academician in 1952.  

Rue de Prony runs from Parc Monceau to Place du Maréchal-Juin; opened and named in 1862-1864, it bears the name of an engineer, Gaspard Riche de Prony who directed the École des Ponts et Chaussées; Rue Bayen, which crosses avenue des Ternes diagonally to boulevard Gouvion Saint Cyr for 760 m and delimits three arrondissements, is a former rue de l'Arcade named after a pharmacist from Châlons in 186 (1725-1798), known for its action on oxygen. 


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