Concorde Montparnasse

30-40, rue du Commandant Mouchotte Paris 75014 France
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Hotel Concorde Montparnasse


The Hotel Concorde Montparnasse is located in the Montparnasse district in the heart of Paris, right by the renowned Quartier Latin, opposite the gardens of Place Catalogne. The hotel has 345 guestrooms, spread over seven floors, some of which have views onto the Eiffel Tower. Room amenities include an Expresso machine, a free mini bar, cable television, free Internet access, a laptop safe, hairdryer, trouser press, ironing facilities and turndown service. Rooms range from 20m² to 24m². A short walk from the hotel leads to the "Saint Germain des Près" district with its renowned boutiques, restaurants and bars. At the hotel's "Business Corner" you can use fax, photocopier, telephone and Internet. There are two restaurant serving French cuisine in the hotel, the "ô'40" which serves breakfast and lunch and "Le Wengé", serving lunch and diner. The Concorde has two bars, one of which is on a patio of 150m², also serving meals.

Price range

from ‎$108 to ‎$145


Concorde Montparnasse


30-40, rue du Commandant Mouchotte, 75014, Paris France | 1.8 miles from city center | Show on map
Telephone: +33(1)56548400 | Fax:+33(1)56548444 | Official Homepage


  • American Express
  • Mastercard
  • Visa

Suitable for

  • Business People

Top 9 Features

  • WiFi
  • Parking
  • TV
  • A/C
  • Terrace
  • Pool
  • Spa
  • Hotel bar
  • Safe

Room features

  • Bathroom with bathtub,
  • Bathroom with shower,
  • Windows that open,
  • Television,
  • Hairdryer,
  • Central heating,
  • Electric kettle,
  • Air conditioning,
  • Soundproof windows,
  • Mini-bar,
  • Pay-TV,
  • Satellite TV,
  • Desk,
  • Telephone,
  • Room safe,
  • Cable TV,
  • Internet,
  • WiFi in the rooms,
  • Cost of wireless internet in rooms,
  • field_438

Hotel features

  • Business center,
  • Elevator,
  • Terrace,
  • Hotel bar,
  • Hotel safe,
  • Conference rooms,
  • Non-smoking rooms,
  • PC with internet,
  • Restaurant,
  • 24-hour reception,
  • Laundry service,
  • WiFi in lobby,
  • Room service,
  • Shoe cleaning service,
  • Pants press,
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Sports Facilities

  • Bike Rental,
  • Fitness / Aerobics,
  • Squash,
  • Indoor tennis court

Rating Overview
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  • Other Sources (4107) 4107 reviews
79 out of 100 reviews
Cimetière de Montparnasse

Cimetière de Montparnasse

Cimetière du Montparnasse, originally known as Le cimetière du Sud, is a cemetery located in the Montparnasse area of the 14th arrondissement in Paris. After serious health problems in 1786 all cemeteries in Paris were closed for new burials and the creation of new burial grounds within the city borders was banned. As a result new cemeteries were created in the surrounding villages and in 1824 a 10 hectare large cemetery, then located on two farms and a plot of land that was owned by the Les Frères de la Charité in the village Montrouge, was opened. In 1860 the whole area surrounding the cemetery was integrated to Paris. Today it measures 19 hectares and is, after the Père-Lachaise cemetery, the second largest in the capital. Amongst the 35000 tombs you can find the last resting places of some of France's most famous intellectuals, artists and other celebrities. The graves of Charles Baudelaire, Simone de Beauvoir, Samuel Beckett, Serge Gainsbourg, Guy de Maupassant and many others can be visited here. Opening hours: March to November 8am to 6pm November to March 8am to 5.30pm Last entry 15 minutes prior to closing time.



Catacombes is a well-known underground ossuary in Paris. At the end of the 18th century it was restructured out of the city’s large network of subterranean tunnels and caverns. It was opened as a small scale tourist in the early 19th century and from 1867 it was opened frequently to the public. The cemetery contains a fraction of Paris’ former mines. There were safety problems with the underground tunnels and chambers. Quarries occasionally collapsed and caved in and this damaged buildings from above and also resulted in a hole. In 1977 the government set up a team called the IGC to observe and repair any problems. The observations and repairs still continue to this day.