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Mansion/Balcony/Courtyard near Bourbon Street #15

Kamra privata ġewwa bed and breakfast ospitat/a minn EsplanadeMansion
2 klijentikamra tas-sodd 1 Sodda 11.5 kmamar tal-banju
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3 klijenti li żaru dal-post dan l-aħħar qalu li l-post kien nadif tazza.
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100% tal-klijenti riċenti taw rating ta' 5 stilel lill-post.
Live like a local next to the French Quarter in this beautiful Mansion on Esplanade. Within walking distance to the French Quarter, StreetCar line, Frenchmen Street, Armstrong Park, and more! You will love the location, the people, the views, the high ceilings, while still feeling like you are right at home. Ideal for couples, solo adventurers, business travelers, and families! Create memories that will last a lifetime in this home that exudes the elegance and decadence of Old New Orleans.

Live like a local in this beautiful mansion right on the infamous Esplanade Avenue in New Orleans. Enter through the large street porch and into the beautiful parlor endorned with an antique chandelier and hardwood floors. You'll be saturated by the feeling of old New Orleans with the high ceilings and large windows in each room. Relax on one of our balconies and enjoy the sights and sounds of the city from the large courtyard! This suite boasts direct access to the side balcony and is located to the left of the parlor. You also have access to the shared full kitchen and dining room. We hope you make yourself at home!


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4.60 out of 5 stars from 47 reviews



New Orleans, Louisiana, l-Istati Uniti

Faubourg Marigny was actually the 1st subdivision in New Orleans that developed from a factory area to the culturally rich neighborhood filled with Creole cottages that it is today.

The City of New Orleans started with just the area now known as the “Vieux Carre,” or the “French Quarter.” New Orleans grew north from Rampart Street into what is now Faubourg Treme, eventually linking up to Bayou St. John, in what is now “Mid City.” As the city continued to grow, plantation owners began breaking up their tracts of land into smaller lots to sell to newcomers. The first plantation owner to do this, Bernard Marigny de Mandeville, owned the land just downriver from Esplanade Avenue.

As more and more French people came to the area, the demand for residential property became greater. By 1805, exiles from both France and Haiti flocked to the city in the wake of revolutions. Forty years of Spanish control of Louisiana attracted a number of people from Spain and her colonies. Buyers would build small creole cottages on those lots. As the neighborhood grew, residents would purchase adjacent lots and build larger homes, mostly in the Greek Revival style. By the late 1820s, Faubourg Marigny was its own small town, the “Third Municipality” of the city of New Orleans. Creole families built homes. Businessmen opened shops along Frenchmen Street.
Because of the railroad connection on Elysian Fields, light industry and manufacturing developed along that street rather than shops and small businesses. The Marigny attracted factory workers, like the Germans who worked at the Columbia Brewery in the 1890s. When the city constructed a municipal sewer system in 1914, residents with some means left the Marigny, building homes in neighborhoods where they could install indoor plumbing. The older houses they left behind became rental properties, attracting factory workers and others needing low-cost housing. This trend of Faubourg Marigny as a “low-rent” neighborhood continued through the Great Depression and World War II.
The next big transition in Faubourg Marigny began in the 1970s, as young professionals began the “gentrification” process. Recognizing the potential of the old single and double shotguns as homes and small offices, young families began to acquire these properties.
Dedicated homeowners in Faubourg Marigny have worked hard over the years to preserve the neighborhood’s character, while at the same time, working with the city to add improvements (such as the new streetcar line). Restaurants, clubs, and B&Bs, particularly on Frenchmen Street and nearby blocks add an important commercial component to the area
Bernard Marigny de Mandeville is usually thought of as a Creole dandy who brought the dice game Hazard (we now call it “craps”) to North America, but his long-lasting contribution to the city he loved is the New Orleans’ first subdivision.

Milqugħ minn EsplanadeMansion

Ingħaqad fi Novembru 2020
  • 229 Review
  • Identità verifikata
Matul iż-żjara tiegħek
We will send the keypad codes through the message center the morning of arrival, and we are often on site during the day, but if you have any questions or concerns, you can always reach us by phone or text!
  • Numru tal-politika: Eżentat/a: Din il-listing huwa lukanda, motel jew bed and breakfast liċenzjat/a
  • Rata ta' rispons: 97%
  • Ħin ta' rispons: fi żmien siegħa
Biex tħares il-pagament tiegħek, qatt tibgħat flus jew tikkomunika barra l-websajt jew l-app ta' Airbnb.

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Checkin: Wara 15:00
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