Set your bags down in one of the 19 rooms in the Hotel de Buci
An Ode to Delicacy
Like delicate hideaways, the rooms of this hotel, in the heart of the Saint-Germain-des-Prés district of Paris, are decorated in original "Brunshwig & Fils" fabrics, a hundred-year-old company that has specialized in prints and the reproduction of ancient fabrics since 1860. The fascinating "Celeste Blue", a turquoise shade of porcelain from the prestigious Manufacture Royal de Sèvres, experienced resounding success when it was first created in 1752. It particularly caught the eye of Catherine II of Russia. A real gem, "Brunshwig & Fils" designed a special bath in this Celeste Blue for the Hotel de Buci.
Boudoir Style & Intimate Charm
It is in the heart of the 6th arrondissement that the Hotel de Buci presents its 19 rooms. 19 privileged backdrops imbibed with elegance and tranquillity. Nestled in the bustle of the famous Rue de Buci, the rooms are havens of peace where you can set down your bags for a day, a weekend or a long stay.
Staying at the Hotel de Buci means to treat yourself to a quiet escape in a universe where elegance is reflected in the smallest details.
A TYPICAL PARISIAN HOTEL
Here, it is the spirit of the 18th century that blows through the 19 rooms of this Hotel in the heart of Saint-Germain-des-Prés in Paris. The decoration, which takes up the codes of the boudoir atmosphere, is divided into 3 categories of rooms: "The boudoir room" (classic), "The Contemporary room" (superior) and "The Master bedroom" (superior plus).
As soon as you enter, you will be charmed by the very Parisian style of these felted cocoons. Silk curtains with floral prints are combined with delicate tapestries. The colours are noble and shimmering. Every detail celebrating the Age of Enlightenment blends with all the high-tech equipment of our time, creating a world of high-end comfort.
18TH CENTURY NATURE AND GARDENS
The "nature" motif, a subject very dear to the philosophers of the Enlightenment, merges into the inviting and warm, reddy, autumnal colours of undergrowth. An homage to Jean-Jacques Rousseau, a frequent visitor to the neighbourhood. The Japanese-inspired pattern pays tribute to the period's taste for the exotic. Linked to the development of the maritime routes and the successive East Indian Companies, this trend influenced the interiors of the European elite and was to change lifestyles.