Hotel Concorde La Fayette is conveniently located close to the Champs-Elysées, between the La Défense business district and the Triangle d'Or shopping area. The hotel boasts some of the most spectacular views of Paris and the Eiffel Tower from its 33 floors of guest rooms and suites and features an exceptional convention space, linked to the Palais des Congrès exhibition centre.
One of the largest hotels in Paris, the Concorde La Fayette is an ideal choice for business and leisure travellers alike. With 950 rooms overlooking the city, two bars and a restaurant, as well as unrivalled meetings space, the hotel is a true Parisian landmark. In the impressive lobby guests are welcomed at white marble reception desks, enjoy drinks on the elevated terrace of the Bar La Fayette, or browse the fine selection of stylish collectable crystal at the Baccarat boutique.
The exclusive 'Club La Fayette' on the upper floors provides exceptional rooms and suites, designed specifically for those who like to travel in style. The discreet and refined environment is complimented by the breathtaking views that capture many of the city's most famous landmarks.
An integral part of the Palais des Congrès, the largest convention centre in Europe, the hotel is a preferred choice for business executives attending the many international conferences and events held here annually.
950 rooms and suites, including the exclusive 'Club La Fayette' boast spectacular views across Paris and its many famous monuments.
Close to the Champs-Elysées and mid way between the La Défense business district and the Triangle d'Or shopping area.
Partnership with one of Europe's largest Convention Centres
A privileged partner to the Palais des Congrès where many international conferences and events are hosted each year.
Impressive Modular Function Space
43,000 square feet of versatile function space that can be adapted to accommodate a wide range of conferences, events and product launches.
Opened in April 1974 as part of the creation of the International Centre of Paris, Hotel Concorde La Fayette was developed to provide an answer to the expansion in leisure tourism and business travel that was impacting the area of Porte Maillot.
The Porte Maillot area has historical significance because it was here on 13 July 1842 that the Duke of Orleans, the eldest son of King Louis-Philippe, died when he jumped from a carriage after the horses bolted.
Between the two wars, the funfair 'Luna Parc' stood on the site now occupied by the Paris Convention Centre and the Hotel Concorde La Fayette. At that time, the town council was making plans to develop this important gateway and invited various architects to submit proposals, including A Perret, Le Corbusier and Gilbert, but none of their plans came to fruition. After the war, the site was occupied by a number of temporary government ministry buildings.
In 1960, the increasing number of tourists and conventions coming to Paris encouraged the Tourism Committee and the Paris Chamber of Commerce and Industry to initiate a development programme for the Porte Maillot area. This resulted in the development of the Palais des Congrès and the Hotel Concorde La Fayette, both of which opened in 1974. The architect Guillaume Gillet was a prominent figure in France who had already designed a number of key structures including the School of the Magistrature of Bordeaux, the New Century Palais in Lille and the Pont de la Bourse.