3 best dinners
We're not going to Paris until March. Playing with some research. We have rented an apartment in the sixth for two weeks. Plan is to do museums, lunch out, dinner in, except for three nights. Here is the top of my list of what I'm looking at for those dinners;
Auberge Pyrenees Cevennes
Au Petit Marguery
La Ferme Saint-Simon
Le Coupe Chou
Atelier Maître Albert
Could I have your comments/advice, pls? Looking for ambiance; excellent, non-edgy food; affordable(<200€ with wine for 2). Thanks!
If "excellent" is a requirement, you may already leave out Le Petit Pontoise, Le Coupe-Chou and Au Petit Marguery.
In the "non-edgy" department I would also recommend L'Assiette, Chez Dumonet-Joséphine and Le Quincy.
No clear experience of the other places, but I approve of L'Auberge Bressane and L'Auberge Pyrénées-Cévennes has retained its good reputation.
In the non-edgy but excellent category (but I'm not sure it's quite affordable by the standards you mention), Jean-Pierre Vigato's Apicius would be a good option.
20 Rue d'Artois, Paris, Île-de-France 75008, FR
Vigato is definitely out of the budget -- more like 200 pp + wine.
I wouldn't second l'Assiette, where recent visit have found the ingredients lacking in spite of a nice concept and very good cook. While we're in the disagreement department, I also think pretty highly of the current Petit Marguery. But not of Florimond.
Atelier Maitre Albert really is not that good and is pretty expensive (might as well have lunch at the flagship Guys Savoy restaurant for barely more). Neither is Petit Pontoise.
As for your list, it clearly emphasized traditional places. And in that area, my choices would indeed be Quincy, Joséphine, Auberge Bressane, and even Fontaine de Mars.
Quincy is the funniest experience of them all. Bressane, the most creamy-buttery (and to me that's better than fun). Joséphine the most classical/textbook.