What are the boundaries of the French Quarter in New Orleans?

What are the boundaries of the French Quarter in New Orleans?

Its boundaries as defined by the City Planning Commission are: Esplanade Avenue to the north, the Mississippi River to the east, Canal Street, Decatur Street and Iberville Street to the south and the Basin Street, St. Louis Street and North Rampart Street to the west.

What are the 4 quarters of New Orleans?

New Orleans Maps

  • French Quarter. The world-famous French Quarter or Vieux Carré dates back to 1718.
  • The Garden District. The Garden District is filled with grand historic mansions, lovely gardens and parks and neighborhood eateries.
  • Downtown/CBD.
  • Uptown/Carrollton.
  • Mid-City.
  • Ninth Ward.
  • Esplanade Ridge.
  • Treme.

What hotels are near the French Quarter?

Found in the Frenchmen Street Entertainment District, a district near the French Quarter, the Royal Frenchmen Hotel is perfect for New Orleans guests wanting to experience both Frenchmen Street and the French Quarter. Royal Frenchmen Hotel is a smaller accommodation with only 16 rooms, including three suites.

What are the streets in the French Quarter?

The most common definition of the French Quarter includes all the land stretching along the Mississippi River from Canal Street to Esplanade Avenue (13 blocks) and inland to North Rampart Street (seven to nine blocks).

Where is the best place to stay in the French Quarter?

In order to make you stay comfortable and noteworthy, The Lafayette Hotel is one of the top places to stay near the French Quarter. Located in the Central Business District, this hotel offers a nice New Orleans getaway in a premium location in the heart of the Historical Arts and Warehouse Districts.

What to do in the French Quarter?

French Quarter Activities During the day: Aside from day drinking of course, there are great things to do in New Orleans French Quarter such as art galleries and shops along Royal Street. We also recommend the Pharmacy Museum, which details the history of medicine in the 1800s; it’s both fascinating and terrifying.

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