Avenue-Henri-Martin, in the extremely luxurious sector of Paris 16th arrondissement, was once part of Avenue-du-Trocadéro and prior to that, of Avenue-de-l'Empereur. It was named after Henri-Martin (1810-1883), French historian and mayor of the 16th arrondissement. It is lined with magnificent buildings. “101, Avenue Henri-Martin” is the title of one of French writer Régine-Deforges’ novels.
It is not far from the station on the so-called “ligne petite ceinture” (inner ring road line), opened for Paris’ 1878 Universal Exhibition, which currently has links to the RER train line C. This station has, for more than 70 years, housed the mythical Le-Flandrin brasserie-terrace which, with its Art Deco style architecture redesigned by Joseph-Dirand, attracts both Parisian and international customers. The famous Lycée-Janson-de-Sailly secondary school is nearby. The district has a good public transport network and abounds in all kinds of shops.
The vast stairway, with its red carpet as well as wrought iron railings, and the lift, also with wrought iron doors, reflect the purest of Art Deco styles. Impressive double wooden doors open into a spacious entrance hall. The tone is immediately set by the Zuber scenic wallpaper, entitled “Les vues du Brésil” (Views of Brazil), and the ornate parquet flooring. The reception rooms are set out on either side. The lounge walls are covered with moulded panelling and its parquet flooring is laid in a herringbone pattern. A fireplace with a white mantel completes the decor. This south-facing room is steeped in light courtesy of its double windows and their stone baluster railings. Opposite, overlooking the wooded courtyard is a dining room with cream-coloured panelling lining the walls. It is illuminated via a semi-circular window. It has herringbone pattern parquet flooring. A fireplace, topped with a trumeau reflecting the light, enhances this room. A corridor leads to a large bedroom and its adjoining bathroom, as well as to a guest toilet. The open-plan kitchen has a back door. A door leads to a second corridor, providing access to the second bedroom and its adjoining bathroom with a toilet.
Vast reception areas, steeped in through light, are laid out between the foliage of one of Paris’ beautiful avenues and that of the courtyard. The parquet flooring is refined, the panelling old. The decorative scene that lines the walls of the entrance hall, without being overbearing, is an exotic touch that was popular during the Baroque age. One of the two bedrooms is currently independent of the general layout. A third bedroom could be created, in which case this flat could but be ideal for holding receptions and for a family way of life. Obviously the maid’s room and the car parking space are invaluable assets in the French capital.
2 220 000 € Honoraires de négociation inclus
2 115 000 € Honoraires exclus
Honoraires de 4.96% TTC à la charge de l'acquéreur
À Paris et en Ile-de-France
Prix de vente au-delà de 600 000 euros 5% TTC*
Prix de vente de 400 000 à 600 000 euros 6% TTC*
Prix de vente de 200 000 À 400 000 euros 7% TTC*
Prix de vente jusqu'à 200 000 euros 9% TTC*
Honoraires à la charge du Vendeur
Prix de vente au-delà de 500 000 euros 6% TTC*
Prix de vente jusqu'à 500 000 euros 30 000 Euros TTC* (forfait)
Honoraires à la charge du Vendeur
Avis de valeur argumenté : 1 800 Euros TTC*
Expertise à partir de 2 400 Euros TTC*
Les tarifs des expertises sont communiqués sur devis personnalisé établi sur la base d’un taux horaire moyen de 120 Euros TTC*
*TTC : TVA incluse au taux de 20 %
|Number of rooms||4|
|Number of bedrooms||2|
|Possible nNumber of bedrooms||3|
|Surface Maid's room||19.19 m2|
|Surface Parking 1||25 m2|
|Surface Cellar||9.69 m2|
|Annual average amount of the proportionate share of expenses||8352 €|
Béatrice de Séligny       +33 1 42 84 80 85
NB: The above information is not only the result of our visit to the property; it is also based on information provided by the current owner. It is by no means comprehensive or strictly accurate especially where surface areas and construction dates are concerned. We cannot, therefore, be held liable for any misrepresentation.