Notre Dame de Paris is a Gothic cathedral on the eastern half of the Île de la Cité in Paris, France, with its main entrance to the west. It is still used as a Roman Catholic cathedral and is the seat of the Archbishop of Paris. The name Notre Dame means "Our Lady" in French. Notre Dame de Paris was one of the first Gothic cathedrals, and its construction spanned the Gothic period. Its sculptures and stained glass show the heavy influence of naturalism, giving them a more secular look that was lacking from earlier Romanesque architecture.

Notre Dame de Paris in In High PlacesEdit

In an alternate where the Great Black Deaths wiped out 80% of the population of Europe, which gave rise to the New Revelation of Henri, Notre Dame de Paris was still completed, although it was built in the "new" style of two steeples: the shorter one in front topped with a cross and a longer behind it topped with a wheel (the symbol of Henri).

The Crosstime Traffic employee Annette Klein believed that the cathedral was the only building which existed in both the Paris of this alternate and the Paris of the home timeline.

Notre Dame de Paris in The War That Came Early Edit

As the German Army failed to take Paris in early 1939, the air raids on the city intensified. Notre Dame was among the buildings damaged, though not severely.