By Ruth Soffer
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In a Parisian café these might include Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, Gertrude Stein, Brigitte Bardot, Hemingway or Picasso. Cafés have long been the meeting point for Paris’s cultural and intellectual elite. They made their first appearance as coffee houses inËthe 17th century, and as the popularity of this novel drink spread across Europe from the Ottoman Empire so did the enthusiasm for these new venues. Coffee houses and later, cafés, provided a neutral space, free of censorship and away from domestic life where ideas, news, gossip and entertaining conversation could be exchanged freely.
28 High up in Montmartre, just outside the Salvador Dalí museum. On the right between the buildings the Eiffel Tower is just visible. The rectangular building in the distance on the left is the Tour Montparnasse. 31 The streets of Paris have been described and depicted in words and pictures so vividly over the centuries that during a walk through the streets of Paris today it is almost impossible not to be reminded of images from the past. A couple laughing at a café table might look for aËmoment like a Brassaï photograph, a dilapidated building in a back street can be halfseen through the lens of Atget, and the sensation of stepping from the rain into a warm café can make you feel like a character from a Hemingway novel.
Cafés have long been the meeting point for Paris’s cultural and intellectual elite. They made their first appearance as coffee houses inËthe 17th century, and as the popularity of this novel drink spread across Europe from the Ottoman Empire so did the enthusiasm for these new venues. Coffee houses and later, cafés, provided a neutral space, free of censorship and away from domestic life where ideas, news, gossip and entertaining conversation could be exchanged freely. Many of Paris’s cafés are now almost as famous as their celebrated patrons, including Café de Flore, Les Deux Magots and Brasserie Lipp.
Amazing Animals Coloring Book by Ruth Soffer