I have obviously a tendency to show more of ancient than of modern buildings in Paris. As a change I thought I should now show a bit of the more modern looking waterfront between the Eiffel Tower (southwards, left bank) and the Pont (bridge) de Garigliano (on which you can find the "Telephone Booth" by Frank O. Gehry (see previous post)), passing by the (copy of) the Statue of Liberty (see previous posts). This area has been completely reconstructed since the 70’. The area goes under the name “Front de Seine”. The most recent towers or modest skyscrapers date from 1990 and are the last ones to be allowed to be built within Paris city limits, at least so far. The area includes also the “Parc Citroën”, occupying the space of an abandoned Citroën factory (see previous post) and some even more recent buildings including a new modern hospital (Hôpital Européen George Pompidou), less high. None of the buildings exceed about 100 m (330 ft) and some 30 floors (except a 130 m (425 ft) high chimney for evacuation of smoke and vapour linked to central heating systems).
This is perhaps not "typically Paris", but it's still Paris.