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Perched atop a terrace, the Collégiale Saint-Martin keeps a watchful eye over the beautiful commune of Montmorency. The church opened its doors to worshippers sometime during the 17th Century, however its construction began in the early 15th Century. It was built following the Gothic style of architecture; it has two bell towers and a series of stained-glass windows line its exterior. The interior of the church is vast with several ornamented columns holding the gigantic dome-shaped roof of the church. Owning to its history and heritage, Collégiale Saint-Martin is frequently used for many local weddings. It's also a venue for cultural events that are centered around music.
Offered up for rent or purchase after the War of 1870, the Protestant Temple of Neuilly was not officially church property until March of 1903. It was entirely renovated in 1966, on the occasion of the building's 100th anniversary, essentially creating the structure as it remains to this day. Numerous schools, bible studies, conferences, and lectures are organized at the church.
Château de la Muette is a magnificent villa nestled on the tip of Bois de Boulogne. The manor site was formerly occupied by three mansions in the past. In the 16th Century, an old hunting chalet was converted into a chateau for King Henry II's beloved daughter, Princess Marguerite de Valois. Between the years 1606 and 1792, the estate remained in royal hands. In 1945, the manor became a significant military base for the Allied Powers. Today, it is used by the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development.
This 16th arrondissement church was destroyed in 1877 and later rebuilt in the Romano-Byzantine style. The church is constructed in the form of a Latin cross and covers 1200 square meters (12,916 square feet), with a stone spire rising 167 meters (547 feet) from the ground. It features a magnificent organ constructed by Aristide Cavaillé-Coll in 1885, and hosts classical and choral concerts throughout the year.