Day time Romance

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Romantic Paris

Planning a visit to Paris? We are specialists in arranging memorable experiences for your romantic visits to Paris. We have selected the best places and entertainment that, we think, will create a magic moments for you and your loved one. We can personalize any of these to make your visit to Paris something to remember forever.

Looking for ideas ? HereĀ“s 3 of the most romantic things to do in Paris.

Visit the Louvre museum on a Friday evening and leave around sunset for a stroll across the Pont des Arts (translation into English: Lovelock Bridge) and then onto St Germain for dinner at a local bistro.

Take a horse and carriage ride up across the most beautiful bridge in Paris, up the magnificent Champs Elysee and stop at the legendary Trocadero for a quick photo.


Enjoy the romance of a dinner cruise on the Don Juan Yacht. A transportive experience to a time gone by. It has just the right touch of elegance, great food and private club like feel.


I just wanted to thank you for setting up the horse and carriage ride. Everything went perfect! The photographer was great too!

Kevin F.



Thank you Larry we are delighted with the whole experience and the pictures are exceptional. Thank you so much for everything.

David & Jennie

Chivalric or courtly love is known in medieval France as amour courtois. If you've ever read The Canterbury Tales or watched or read any work featuring a knight and his lady, you'll be familiar with chivalric or courtly love. The word "romance" in fact, comes from the Old French romanz, which is the term for a narrative poem about chivalric heroes.

Prior to the introduction of "amour courtois", the act of showing the romantic type of love to another was seen as being somewhat of a nuisance, a waste of time in an age when many marriages were arranged and had never been based on love in the first place. The time spent on it was merely time that could've been better spent attending to one's daily responsibilities. Then in the late 11th century, troubadours from Provence in southern France began redefining the traditional Christian ideals of love, marriage, virtue, manhood, and femininity. They felt that marriage was an unnecessary institution, and were committed to this new philosophy of romance not only for the purposes of physical satisfaction, but with the ultimate goal being towards a higher spiritual intimacy between the lovers; a place between erotic desire and spiritual attainment. Supported by powerful nobles such as Eleanor of Aquitaine and Marie de Champagne, this new idea spread throughout France and into England and Germany. By the middle of the 13th century, the courts of Europe, adopted this more sophisticated and exciting lifestyle.