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St. Louis Cathedral, New Orleans, Louisiana
St. Louis Cathedral, New Orleans, Louisiana


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Abita Springs (18)
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French Quarter

The French Quarter is the oldest and most famous and visited neighborhood of New Orleans. It was laid out in French and Spanish colonial times in the 18th century. While it has many hotels, restaurants, and businesses catering to visitors, it is best appreciated when you recall that it is still a functioning mixed-use residential/commercial neighborhood where locals live.

The French Quarter or "Vieux Carre" ("old section" in French) stretches along the Mississippi River from Canal Street to Esplanade Avenue (14 blocks long) and back from the   More...


Bywater is the portion of New Orleans furthest down the Mississippi River, on the other side of Faubourg Marigny from the French Quarter. The area from below the Industrial Canal down to the St. Bernard Parish line (the downriver limit of the city of New Orleans) is sometimes called the Lower 9th Ward.

  Jack Dempsey's 738 Poland Avenue: seafood
  Elizabeth's 601 Gallier Street: Creole, Southern, and po-boys. Neighborhood favorite for breakfast and lunch. Tuesday-Saturday 7:30am- 2:30pm


Carrollton is the section of New Orleans that is at the far end of Uptown from the New Orleans/French Quarter. It is often considered part of Uptown, but it has its own history and traditions (including being a separate city in the 19th century), so it will be treated on its own here.

It is at the far end of the St. Charles Streetcar line (the green cars) whose other end is on Canal Street in the Central Business District. Carrollton is near Tulane and Loyola Universities, and many students and professors live here and patronize the local businesses. It is a mixed   More...

  Faubourg Marigny

The Faubourg Marigny (FAW-borg MER-ih-nee), or usually just Marigny, is a hip neighborhood below ("down") from the French Quarter. It has the air of what the French Quarter was a generation or two ago before there was so much tourist development. It has a few small hotels and many bed-and-breakfasts, as well as a number of good restaurants, coffee shops, and music venues.

Architecturally, the Marigny is known for its many styles of Creole cottages, most of which date to the 19th century. Its "heart" is Washington Square Park (bounded   More...

New Orleans

New Orleans, is the largest city (some 480,000 in the city, 1 million in the metropolitan area) in Louisiana, as well as the state's top visitor destination. The city has a reputation for historical roots, hot and muggy weather, good food, good music, and over-the-top debauchery.

New Orleans is known for a host of attributes like its famous Creole food, abundant alcohol, music of many styles, nearby swamps and   More...

  Central Business District

The Central Business District ("CBD") is the part of New Orleans similar to what many cities call "Downtown" (though in New Orleans this term is often used to refer to a broad portion of the city down river from Canal Street). Just "up" (meaning up the Mississippi River) from the French Quarter is this district, with many 19th and 20th century office and business buildings. The last of New Orleans old independent department stores closed up and the buildings were generally turned into hotels in the 1980s and 1990s. The main avenues   More...

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