The Grand Mosque is the largest mosque in the whole Paris region, and the size of the mosque is very large and beautifully designed. It is a triumph for the muslims of europe, and when it comes to the major festivals of islam, it is a unique building on the streets of paris, with many muslim tourists coming to pray.
The Grand Mosque seems to be the largest mosque in Paris, not far from where I go to drink coffee. Since I am not familiar with Muslims and do not know the provisions of the regulations, I did not go to visit it. It is a beautiful mosque.
The Grand Mosque in Paris is the largest mosque in Europe, and its minarets are the symbol of the entire temple. The walls of the mosque are carved with complex pan branches, the characteristics of Islam is obvious. It's not as monastic as the Middle East, big feet can be worn short-sleeved shorts, but be careful not to make noise.
A picturesque courtyard café scented with the sweet smell of sheesha smoke, serving thé à la menthe (mint tea) at 2euros and North African pastries and goodies. A beautiful spot to visit at any time of the year and La Mosquée Café is a peaceful place to visit if you need to revise or simply just to relax.
Peaceful retreat in the middle of a bustling metropolis. Don't miss the cafe where you can enjoy a pot of mint tea and authentic Moroccan cuisine. Best lamb tagine I've ever had!
The mosque is a place to visit if you're culturally curious, and so is it's tea garden! The entrance was hard to find for me, but I had to exit the mosque and then walk along until I got to the corner. It was crowded with people waiting around to snatch a table and squeeze into a chair, but once you get one a waiter comes to offer you tea (which is very cheap). However, to get some baklava I had to elbow against a crowd at the pastry area but at least everything is less than 5 euros. You don't have to be Muslim to go to the tea garden or the mosque, it's very international and people are very accepting. They even have a souvenir shop if you're into Middle Eastern trinkets.
The giant mosque. Pretty cool. If you go, be sure to get mint tea from the little shop on the side. It’s AMAZING.
Built from 1922 to 1926, this grand mosque was inspired by the Alhambra and the Bou Inania Medersa in Fès. The mosaic-clad walls and pots of mint tea take you far from the city. This mosque is the spiritual heart of Paris's Muslim population, and while built for religious functions with a prayer room and a beautiful tiled minaret, the mosque also has an Islamic school and library, a café and hammam (for women only) which are open to the general public. The beautiful café serves North African pastries, tea and more. Those looking for a place of worship may be disappointed that the parts open to non-worshippers get busy and noisy. However it is an important and beautiful monument that is well worth seeing.