"If you are lucky enough to have lived in Paris as a young man, then wherever you go for the rest of your life, it stays with you, for Paris is a moveable feast." Ernest Hemingway

Standing on the River Seine in France, this capital city has a variety of museums, theatres, monuments and architectural sites. Today, it is one of the world's leading...

"If you are lucky enough to have lived in Paris as a young man, then wherever you go for the rest of your life, it stays with you, for Paris is a moveable feast." Ernest Hemingway

Standing on the River Seine in France, this capital city has a variety of museums, theatres, monuments and architectural sites. Today, it is one of the world's leading business and cultural centres. Its influence in politics, education, entertainment, media, science, fashion and the arts all contribute to its status as one of the world's major cities.

In addition, Paris boasts some of the most iconic buildings in the world such as the Louvre, the Notre Dame, the Arc de Triomphe and most especially, its internationally recognised symbol, the Eiffel Tower. Works from the most famous artists of all time can be found in the Louvre, the Musée d'Orsay and many of its other museums and galleries. Dubbed the "International Capital of Style", this global fashion hub is noted for its haute couture tailoring, its high-end boutiques and twice-yearly Paris Fashion Week. Also renowned for its Haute Cuisine, Paris attracts some of the leading chefs in the world and is packed with high-quality restaurants.

Visit's Top Attractions in Paris


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  • Opera Bastille

    Located in the historical Place de la Bastille area, L'Opéra Bastille (Bastille Opera) is home to many of the city's opera and ballet performances. From its inauguration in 1989, this modern opera house has played host to renowned performances from a wide variety of artists.


    Place de la Bastille, 75012 Paris

    Subway - Bastille
    RER - Gare de Lyon
    SNCF - Gare de Lyon
    Bus - 20, 29, 65, 69, 76, 86, 87, 91

  • The Moulin Rouge

    Arguably the most famous Cabaret venue in the world, the Moulin Rouge has been entertaining its guests with an irresistible mix of glitz and good times since the late nineteenth-century. While the hall still transports visitors back to France's Fin de Siècle culture, there is now far more to the show than just the Can-Can with a line-up of music and acts which never fail to delight and surprise. Be sure to get the best deal on tickets, even to sell-out shows, with


    82 Boulevard de Clichy, 75018 Paris

    Subway - Blanche, Abesses, Place de Clichy 
    Bus - 74, 81, 95

  • Théâtre du Châtelet

    Opened in 1862, the 2,500-seat Theatre du Châtelet was for a while the biggest in Paris. Its remarkable acoustics and steep incline, which offers a great view of the orchestra, served some of the most famous composers of the late 19th century. Piotr Ilitch Tchaïkovski, Edvard Grieg, Richard Strauss, Claude Debussy and Gustav Mahler conducted their own masterpieces here.


    1 place du Châtelet, 75001 Paris 

    Subway - Châtelet
    RER - Châtelet - Les Halles
    Bus - 21, 38, 47, 58, 67, 69, 70, 72, 74, 75, 76, 81, 85, 96

  • Palais Omnisport Paris...

    The Palais Omnisports de Bercy in Paris hosts major events every year.


    8 Boulevard de Bercy, 75012 Paris

  • Opéra Garnier

    The Palais Garnier was built between 1862-1875, by the architect Charles Garnier. He was only 35 when awarded with the design of the new opera house. A large building, it has a total area of 11,000 square metres (118,404 square feet) and a vast stage with room for up to 450 artists. The auditorium itself comprises roughly half of the total space, most of the rest being used to house necessary logistical support so that the stage demands of any opera can be met and even surpassed. This can include live horses running on a rotating stage. The opera seats only 2,200 which makes it a delightfully cosy venue. It is an ornate building richly decorated with friezes, columns, and winged figures among other statues and embellishments.


    Place de l'Opéra, 75009 Paris 

    Subway - Opéra
    RER - Auber
    SNCF - Gare Saint-Lazare
    Bus - 20, 21, 22, 27, 29, 31, 39, 42, 52, 53, 66, 68, 81


  • Port Henri IV, 75004...

    The home of Yachts de Paris, and the place where the cruises leave from.


    Quai Henri IV, 75004 Paris

    Subway - Sully - Morland


  • Bateaux Mouches

    Experience the magic of dinner on the Seine while taking in the sights of Paris. The Bateaux Mouches dinner cruises offer tours of the city of lights, accompanied by a traditionally French dinner, prepared to perfection by master chefs, all of whom are devoted to traditional French cuisine. 


    Port de la Conférence, Pont de l’Alma, 75008 Paris

    Subway - Alma - Marceau
    Bus - 28, 42, 49, 63, 72, 80, 83, 92

  • Centre Georges Pompidou

    One of the most controversial buildings in Paris (after the Eiffel Tower, The Louvre glass pyramid, and the Opera Bastille) the Centre Georges Pompidou has one of Paris's finest views as well as one of the world's finest collections of modern art.

    Commissioned by President Georges Pompidou in 1970, the building was subject to an international architecture competition. The building was designed to maximise on functional mobility, leaving the exhibition space as clear as possible. This means all utility shafts are on the outside of the building; air conditioning in blue, water pipes in green, electricity in yellow and transport, such as escalators, in red. In addition to its permanent collections by artists such as Kandinsky, Dali and Picasso, it has some of the city's most interesting temporary exhibitions.

    The centre also contains a public reference library, a cinema, performance and conference halls, a music research institute, activity areas, bookshops and a café.


    Place Georges-Pompidou, 75004 Paris (4th arrondissement)

    Subway: Châtelet (lines 1, 4, 7, 11, 14);  Les Halles (line 4); Rambuteau (line 11).

    RER: Châtelet-Les Halles (lines A, B, D).  

  • Grand Palais

    The Grand Palais was originally built to house the 1900 Universal Exhibition, displaying the best of France's artistic and technical acheivements. The building itself, with it's façade composed of over 200,000 tonnes of stone and the largest glass roof in Europe, certainly showcases the architectural prowess of the French Belle Époque. Having hosted numerous international exhibitions and even serving as a military hospital during the First World War, today the Palace welcomes temporary exhibitions from a range of artistic cultures and mediums. 


    Grand Palais, Galeries Nationales,
    3, avenue de Général Eisenhower, 75008 Paris

    Subway: Franklin D. Roosevelt (lines 1, 9 & 13). Champs-Élysées Clémenceau (lines 1 & 13).
    RER: Invalides (line C).
    Bus: 28, 42, 52, 63, 72, 73, 80, 83 & 93. 
    Batobus: Champs - Élysées stop. 

  • Pier No 7, Port de la...

    Departure point for the Dinner and Dance on the Seine cruise.


    Nereast metro stations:  Bir-Hakeim, Dupleix (line 6) -  Trocadéro (lines 6 and 9)-  École Militaire (line 8)
    RER station: Champs de Mars Tour Eiffel (line C)
    Bus : lines 42, 69, 72, 82, 87 
    Batobus : Tour Eiffel

  • Louvre Museum

    The Louvre is both a historic monument and the world's largest museums. Up to 35,000 objects from pre-history to the 21st Century are exhibited there. With more than 9.7 million visitors each year, it is the world's most visited museum. It is the permanent home of the most famous painting in the world: Da Vinci's Mona Lisa.


    Musée du Louvre 75001 Paris

    Nearest Métro Stations: Palais Royal - Musée du Louvre (lines 1 & 7) and Louvre Rivoli (line 1).

    RER: Châtelet-les Halles (lines A, B & D).

    Bus: Routes 21, 24, 27, 39, 48, 68, 69, 72, 81, 95. Most major Sightseeing Bus Tours also stop at the Louvre.

    Batobus: Louvre stop (quai François Mittérand).

  • Luxembourg Museum

    The Luxembourg Museum is found at the top of the beautiful Jardins du Luxembourg, in a wing of the Senate Palace. The museum was in fact the first to be opened to the public in France in 1750. The museum offers a cycle of temporary exhibitions, with recent displays having featured the art of Chagall, Cezanne and Cranach. 


    19 Rue de Vaugirard, 75006 Paris

    Subway: Odéon (lines 4 & 10) and Mabillon (line 10).

    Nearest RER station: Luxembourg ( line B).

    Bus: Routes 21, 27, 38, 58, 82, 83, 84, 85 & 89. 

  • Musée d'Art Moderne

    A short hop across the river from the Eiffel Tower, the Musée d'Art Moderne is situated in one of Paris's most elegant neighbourhoods. While often overshadowed by the much larger collection of 19th and 20th century art at the D'Orsay and the Pompidou, the MAM has several fantastic gems to offer, including works by Delauny, Matisse, Braque and Bonnard. The star piece of the collection has to be Matisse's Danse inachevée which, spanning the height and length of four walls, makes quite an impact on any guests to the museum. 


    11 Avenue du Président Wilson, 75116 Paris

    Subway: Iéna (line 9).

    RER: Pont de l'Alma (line C).

    Bus: Routes 32, 42, 72, 80, 82 and 92. 

  • Musée Maillol

    The Museé Maillol was established by Dina Vierny in 1995 and presents the works of Maillol in a variety of mediums - including engravings, sculptures, paintings, plaster work- as well as works by a whole host of other well-known artists such as Cézanne, Matisse, Ingres, Kadinsky and many more. 


    59-61 Rue de Grenelle, 75007 Paris

    Subway: Rue du Bac (line 12), Sèvres-Babylone (lines 10 & 12) and Saint-Suplice (line 4). 

  • Musée d'Orsay

    Originally a railway station, the Musée d'Orsay now holds a fine collection of mainly French art from 1848 to 1914. Among the collections, several artistic disciplines are represented: paintings, sculpture, photographs, graphic arts, decorative arts - including furniture and ornamental items and there is also a collection dedicated to architecture.


    1 Rue de la Légion d'Honneur, 75007 Paris

    Subway: Solférino (line 12); Assemblée Nationale (line 12).

    RER: Musée D'Orsay (line C). 

  • Musée de l'Orangerie

    The Orangerie provides a small but impressive collection of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist art which can be overlooked in favour of the larger and more widely known collection at the Musée d'Orsay. Not to be missed are The Nymphéas, or Water Lillies, by Claude Monet which span the walls of the ground-floor gallery. Situated in the Jardins de Tuileries and looking out onto the Place de la Concorde, the museum is conveniently located for those seeking a moment's calm while visiting the star attractions of Paris.


    Jardin Tuileries, 75001 Paris

    Subway: Concorde (lines 1, 8 & 12).

    Bus: lines 24, 42, 57, 72, 73, 84, 94 from the place de la Concorde. 

  • Les Arts Décoratifs

    The Institution of Les Arts Décoratifs are responsible for three different museums across Paris: Le Musée des Arts décoratifs in the western wing of the Louvre, the musée Nissim de Camondo in the Hôtel Camondo and the École Camondo, which focuses on interior design and architecture. Together the museums present some of the best of decorative arts and design in a variety of mediums (sculpture, textiles, plaster, architecture...) that the city has to offer. 


    107 Rue de Rivoli, 75001 Paris

    Subway: Tuileries (line 1) or Palais Royal -Musée du Louvre (lines 1 & 7).

  • Musée Jacquemart-André

    This nineteenth-century mansion was originally the private residence of Édouard André and Nélie Jacquemart, two prolific art collectors who bequeathed their marital home and its contents to the Institut de France. Following their deaths in the early twentieth century, the mansion was opened as a public museum.

    Constructed between 1869 and 1876, the mansion is an exemplary display of the architecture of Haussmanised Paris and received as much praise in its time as Charles Garnier's new Opéra. Inside you will find a sumptuous presentation of decorative French art and some of the finest Italian art in France, including works by Botticelli, Bellini and Uccello. Be sure to visit Tiepolo's majestic Fresco at the top of the stylishly designed Grand Staircase. The Museum also runs a cycle of exhibitions which are not to be missed.


    158 Boulevard Haussmann, 75008 Paris

    Subway: Miromesnil (lines 9 & 13), Saint-Philippe–du-Roule (line 9). Charles de Gaulle-Étoile (lines 1, 2 & 6).

    RER: Charles de Gaulle- Étoile (line A).

    Bus: 22, 28, 43, 52, 54, 80, 83, 84, 93. 

  • Eiffel Tower

    The Eiffel Tower is a ubiquitous symbol of Paris to the extent that it hardly needs introducing. Whether you want to take a lift to its peak and enjoy the view, undertake a  more virtuous climb to the top or enjoy an unforgettable dinner in the tower's restaurant, no visit to Paris would be complete without paying hommage to this inspirational monument. 


    Champ de Mars, 5 Avenue Anatole France, 75007 Paris

    Subway: Bir-Hakeim (line 6) and Trocadéro (line 9).

    RER: Champs de mars-Tour Eiffel (line C). Bus: Champ de Mars (Routes 69, 82 & 87) or Tour Eiffel (Routes 42 & 82).

    Batobus: Eiffel Tower stop. 

  • Cinémathèque Française

    The collection of the Cinémathèque Française was originally the work of Henri Langlois who began trying to gather screen films and data in the 1930s. Today it holds  one of the largest archives of films, movie documents and cinema-related onjects in the world and hosts frequent screenings of French and International films. 


    51 Rue de Bercy, 75012 Paris

    Subway: Bercy (lines 6 & 14) and Cour St-Émilion (line 14).

    RER: Bibliothèque François Mittérand (line C). 

  • Panthéon

    This majestic building in the heart of the Latin Quarter of Paris was constructed in the 18th-century and is seen as the first great neo-classical monument.Originally intended as the replacement for the ruined Eglise Sainte-Geneviève, soon after completion the building was changed to a mausoleum for great Frenchmen and this remains its function today.Only the most important figures in French culture and society are interred here - among the great names are Voltaire, Rousseau, Victor Hugo, Emile Zola, Louis Braille, Alexandre Dumas and the architect of this monument to France's national heroes, Jacques-Germain Soufflot. A 5-minute walk up from the Jardins du Luxembourg.


    Place du Panthéon, 75005 Paris

    Subway: Cardinal Lemoine (line 10), Place Monge (line 7).

    RER: Luxembourg (line B).

    Bus: lines 21, 27, 38, 82, 84, 85 & 89. 

  • Musée Rodin

    The Museum dedicated to the works of the sculptor Auguste Rodin contains some of his most famous works, including The Thinker, The Kiss and The Gates of Hell. The museum is noted for its beautiful gardens in which many of the sculptures are displayed, as well as a display of Rodin's own personal collection of art. 


    79 Rue de Varenne, 75007 Paris

    Subway: Varenne (line 13).

    RER: Invalides (line C).

    Bus: Routes 69, 82, 87, 92.

  • L'Arc de Triomphe

    A seminal symbol of both Paris and France as a whole, the Arc de Triomphe is one of the city's best known and most visited monuments. Commissioned by Napoleon in 1806 to celebrate the French victory at the Battle of Austerlitz, the arch is the world's biggest triumphal arch and a trip to the top affords spectacular views of the Champs Elysées and the surrounding area. On the way up to the terrace, you will pass through the exhibition rooms, where the interactive permanent exhibition gives an overview of the defining moments in French history, and also the history of the arch and of other triumphal arches around the world.

    Click here for the Divento interview with Philippe Bélaval, president of the Centre de Monuments Nationaux.


    Place Charles de Gaulle, 75008 Paris

    Subway: Charles de Gaulle - Étoile (lines 1,2, 6 )

    Bus: lines 22, 30, 31, 52, 73, 92. 

  • Galeries Lafayette

    When Théophile Bader and his cousin Alphonse Kahn opened a small Haberdashery on the corner of the Rue de Lafayette in 1895, no one could have suspected that this would grow into an opulent department store testifying to Paris's repuation as a city of high fashion, shopping and luxury. Today the store draws in shoppers- and window shoppers-  from around the world in search of top-of-the-range products as well as a large audience for its series of weekly free fashion shows. The store is situated opposite the Opéra Garnier and close to the Grands Boulevards, making it perfectly located for those hoping to catch an Opera or explore Paris's top shopping district. 


    40 Boulevard Haussmann, 75009 Paris

    Subway: Chaussée d'Antin- La Fayette (lines 7, 9); Trinité (line 12); Opéra (lines 3, 7, 8).

    RER: Auber (line A), Haussmann- St Lazare (line E).

    Bus: lines 20, 21, 22, 42, 53 ,68, 81, 95. 

  • Sainte Chapelle

    Located at the heart of the Île de la Cité in Paris, the Sainte Chapelle is a masterpiece of Gothic Architecture and home to a breathtaking display of stained glass.The Chapel was comissioned by King Louis IX in 1239 in order to house his collection of passion relics, most notably Christ's crown of Thorns. Having been damaged during the French Revolution, the chapel was restored during the nineteenth century and remains one of the greatest collections of in-situ 13th Century stained glass in the world.


    8 Boulevard du Palais, 75001 Paris

    Subway: Cité (line 4), Châtelet (lines 1, 4, 7, 11 & 14).

    RER: Saint-Michel Notre Dame (lines B & C).

    Batobus: Notre Dame. 

  • Sunset - Sunside Jazz...

    Situated in the heart of the City of Lights, Sunset/Sunside is extremely popular with locals and tourists alike, forming a clientele whose camaraderie was remarked upon by Miles Davis and Herbie Hancock. Minimalistic decor and second-to-none acoustics provide the perfect atmosphere in which to truly lose yourself in the music, be it the fusion jazz played in Sunset or the traditional jazz played in Sunside. A visit to either or both of these two adjoining clubs is an exciting induction into world of jazz for novices, and offers jazz enthusiasts a thrilling reminder of why they love the genre.


    60 Rue des Lombards, 75001 Paris

    Subway: Chatelet -Les Halles

    RER: Chatelet -Les Halles

    Bus: 21, 67, 69, 72, 74, 76, 81, 85


  • Stade de France

    A great day out from Paris for sport and music lovers alike, the Stade de France is the home both of France's national football team and rugby union team. Built to host the 1998 FIFA World Cup, it has been the site of numerous sporting victories and disappointments, as well as concerts from big names such Stereophonics, U2, and the Rolling Stones. For further information about upcoming concerts, check out the stadium's website.

    Nearest Métro: St Denis-Porte de Paris (line 13). RER: La Plaine Stade de France (line B), Stade de France- St Denis (line D). Tram: St Denis Basilisque (line 1). 



  • Quai Branly

    If you want to get a flavour of ancient and indigenous art from around the globe then look no further than the Musée du Quai Branly! Throughout the building you will find ancient art from some of the earliest civilisations of Africa, Asia, Oceania and the Americas;  from the very first examples of art by primitive man to paintings and sculptures by indigenous peoples today, as well as ceremonial costumes, jewellery and musical instruments from all over the non-western world and from throughout history, this museum is a truly cultural experience. With it's colourful, interactive displays this is an especially good day out for families. Be sure to look out for the impressive variety of temporary exhibitions which the museum has to offer. 


    37 Quai Branly, 75007 Paris

    The Museum is located along the riverside, close to the foot of the Eiffel tower.

    Subway: Alma- Marceau (line 9), École Militaire (line 8).

    RER: Pont de L'Alma (line C).

    Bus: lines 42, 63, 69, 72, 80, 87, 92. Batobus: Tour Eiffel. 

  • La Maison Rouge

    La Maison Rouge was founded by the contemporary art collector Antoine de Galbert in 2004. The venue, which doesn't have a permanent collection, hosts between 3 and 6 different contemporary art exhibitions each year. Providing artists with an exhibition area spanning 1300m², the Foundation seeks to welcome exhibitions which challenge traditional attitudes towards art and the ways in which it is displayed.

    For those seriously interested in contemporary art, a trip to the museum’s adjacent art bookshop is a must. And everyone should call into the ‘Rose Bakery’: an English-style café whose décor changes with the exhibitions and which serves a delicious British brunch on weekends.


    10 Boulevard de la Bastille, 75012 Paris

    Subway: Quai de la Rapée (line 5), Bastille (lines 1, 5 & 8).

    RER: Gare de Lyon (lines A & D), Gare d’Austerlitz (line C).

    Bus: lines 20, 29, 91. 

  • Notre Dame Cathedral

    The Notre Dame has to be one of Paris's most iconic monuments and with good reason! Located in the heart of the Île de la Cité, the Cathedral offers a majestic display of Gothic Architecture and Stained Glass. The Cathedral is also famed for lodging some of the most famed artefacts of the Catholic faith in its reliquary, including the Crown of Thorns, a fragment of the True Cross and one of the Holy Nails. Brace yourself and climb the 387 steps to the top of the tower, where you can appreciate the seventeenth-century Emmanuel Bell, the largest in the Cathedral's collection, Viollet le Duc's spooky gargoyles and a stunning panoramic view of Paris. Or plunge down into the crypts of the Parvis de Notre Dame below the Cathedral to discover the hoard of city artefacts preserved from ancient times up until the nineteenth century. 


    6 Parvis Notre-Dame - Pl. Jean-Paul II, 75004 Paris

    Subway: Saintt-Michel or Cité (line 4).

    RER: Saint-Michel - Notre-Dame (lines B & C).

    Bus: lines 21, 24, 27, 38, 47, 85, 96.

    Batobus: Notre-Dame. 

  • Musée Marmottan Monet

    Having started life as a Duke's hunting lodge, then acquired by Jules Marmottan in 1882 as a space to display his private collection of decorative arts, the Musée Marmottan was able to grow as an art gallery thanks to several genrous donations in the second half of the twentieth century. The Museum is now the largest collection of Monet's artworks in the world, including highlights such as Impression, Soleil levant and several of his Nymphéas. Visitors can also see several beautiful pieces by Berthe Morisot and others from the Impressionist movement. 


    2 Rue Louis Boilly, 75016 Paris

    Subway: La Muette (line 9).

    RER: Boulainvilliers (line C).

    Bus: La Muette-Boulainvilliers (Routes 22 and 52), Louis Boilly (Route 32), Porte de la Muette (Route 63), Ernest Herbert or Porte de Passy (line Route P.C1). 

  • Petit Palais

    The Petit Palais was originally built in 1900 when Paris hosted the Exposition Universelle, or World Exposition. Designed by Charles Girault it is based on a Trapezium shape, made up of 4 wings surrounding a peaceful semicircular courtyard. Now used as the Paris Museum of Fine Arts, the Palace holds a range of art works from Ancient Greece up until the First World War. Visitors can also discover a range of temporary exhibitions. 


    Avenue Winston Churchill, 75008 Paris

    Subway: Champs-Élysées Clémenceau (lines 1 & 13).

    RER: Invalides (line C).

    Bus: Routes 28, 42, 72, 73, 80, 83 & 93. 

  • Musée Carnavalet

    Located in the heart of the Marais neighbourhood, the Musée Carnavalet is dedicated to the history of Paris throughout the ages. The collection of over 600,000 pieces includes an ecclectic mix of art, historical documents and everyday objects from the Middle ages to the highs of the Enlightenment period and upheavals of Revolution and a World at War. 


    16 Rue des Francs Bourgeois, 75003 Paris, France

    Subway: Saint-Paul (line 1) and Chemin Vert (line 8).

    Bus: Routes 29, 69, 76 & 96. 

  • Musée Guimet

    The Musée Guimet, or Musée national des arts asiatiques- is home to one of the largest collections of Asian art outside of Asia. The museum was founded by the industrialist Émile Étienne Guimet. Devoted to travel, Guimet was in 1876 commissioned by the minister of public instruction to study the religions of the Far East, and the museum contains many of the fruits of this expedition, including a fine collection of Chinese and Japanese porcelain and many objects relating not merely to the religions of the East but also to those ofAncient EgyptGreece and Rome. One of its wings, the Panthéon Bouddhique, displays religious artworks.Some of the museum's artifacts were collected from Southeast Asia by French authorities during the colonial period.


    6 place d'Iéna, 75116 Paris

    Subway - Iéna
    RER - Boulainvilliers
    Bus - 22, 30, 32, 63, 82

  • Théâtre des...

    The Théâtre des Champs-Élysées, designed by Auguste Perret and founded by Gabriel Astruc, is one of the masterpieces of Art Deco and was named after the Champs-Élysées, which is a five minute walk away. The theatre opened in 1913 to provide a venue for contemporary dance, music and opera, featuring Ballets Russes, concerts devoted to Beethoven, and the most renowned French composers, including Camille Saint-Saëns, Claude Debussy, Paul Dukas and Vincent d'Indy. Today, it is home to the French National Orchestra and the Lamoureux Orchestra, featuring operas, concerts, ballets, contemporary dance and pop events each season.


    15 Avenue Montaigne, 75008 Paris

    Subway - Alma - Marceau
    RER - Pont de l'Alma
    Bus - 42, 72, 80, Balabus

  • Maison Européenne de...

    With four floors the Maison Européenne de la Photographie offers a large space in which to display the works of numerous photographers. The temporary exhibitions change every few months giving you the chance to see some of the world’s most interesting and modern photographers. Each collection is different, often based on a particular theme, such as “Light”, or on particular geographic regions. It is recommended to start on the -1 floor and work your way up the stairs so that you make sure not to miss any of the photographers as every single one is sure to offer something unique.


    Hôtel Hénault de Cantobre, 5/7 Rue de Fourcy, 75004 Paris

    Subway - Saint-Paul
    RER - Châtelet - Les Halles
    Bus - 67, 69, 76, 96

  • Château De Versailles

    The Château de Versailles, which has been on UNESCO’s World Heritage List for 30 years, is one of the most beautiful achievements of 18th-century French art and architecture. The palace had its beginnings as a humble hunting lodge built by Louis XIII in the country village of Versailles, but Louis XIV chose to build a majestic physical manifestation of his power in the lodge's place and move the court and government to the site in order to secure his position as king after the Fronde. Each of the three French kings who lived there until the French Revolution added improvements to make it more beautiful. As well as being the seat of power in France until 1789, Versailles has come to embody both royal absolutism and classical French art. 

  • Musée de la Vie...

    Built in 1830 in the area of “New Athens”, this museum stands at the foot of Montmartre hill. Now made up of a courtyard, garden and two artist ateliers, the building remained for many decades the familial residence of Ary Scheffer, a Dutch-French Romantic painter. It was, therefore, within this space that many of the most prominent figures of the Romantic period gathered; George Sand, Charles Dickens, Eugène Delacroix, Frédéric Chopin are just a few of the names that were invited to many of the soirées held in this residence. 


    Hôtel Scheffer-Renan, 16 rue Chaptal, 75009 Paris

    Subway - Saint-Georges
    Bus - 67, 68, 74, 30

  • Musée d’art et...

    Located in the Marais in the 3rd arrondissement, this is a museum dedicated to the Jewish Parisian community, particularly prevalent in this area of Paris. It was inaugurated in 1986 when Jacques Chirac, the Mayor of Paris at this time, converted the Hotel de Saint-Aignan into a museum, now one of the fourteen museums belonging to la ville de Paris.


    Hotel de Saint-Aignan, 71 Rue du Temple, 75003 Paris

    Subway - Rambuteau
    RER - Châtelet - Les Halles
    Bus - 29, 38, 47, 75
    Beaubourg, Hôtel de Ville.

  • Cluny Museum - Musée...

    The French National Museum of the Middle Ages, best known as the Cluny Museum, offers an overview of the art and culture of Europe and the Middle East during the Middle Ages. The place was originally the site of Gallo-Roman thermal baths that date back to the 1st century. In the 13th century it became the residence of the Abbots of Cluny, and in 1560 it was chosen by Mary Stuart as her living quarters for a brief period of time. The property continued tochange owners until 1833, when Alexandre du Sommerard moved in along with his magnificent collection of Medieval and Renaissance art. After his death, his collection was bought by the State and the museum opened its doors to the public in 1843.


    6 Place Paul Painlevé, 75005 Paris

    Metro: Cluny-La Sorbonne / Saint-Michel / Odéon
    RER: Saint-Michel (line C), Cluny - La Sorbonne (ligne B) 

  • Musée National Picasso

    Works by one of the best-known 20th-century artists In the Hôtel Salé are displayed many of the works of Pablo Diego José Francisco de Paula Juan Nepomuceno María de los Remedios Cipriano de la Santísima Trinidad Martyr Patricio Clito Ruíz y Picasso, a man whose art is as impressive as his name.

    Deservedly one of the best-known artists of the 20th-century, the Spanish painter and sculptor was one of the founders of the cubism movement. As well as renowned paintings by the artist, e.g. Les Demoiselles d'Avignon, a selection of his ceramics and statues are also shown - many of which were only revealed to the public after his death.

    In addition, alongside Picasso's art you will find items from his own personal collection, including works by Cézanne, Degas and Matisse, allowing the visitor to see the art admired by and which perhaps inspired the great Pablo Picasso.


    5 Rue de Thorigny, 75003 Paris

    Subway - Saint-Paul
    RER - Châtelet - Les Halles
    Bus - 20, 29, 65, 69, 75, 96

  • Cité des Sciences et...

    As the largest science museum in Europe, Paris’ Cité des Sciences et de l’Industrie has plenty to entertain and amaze visitors. With interactive science exhibitions, a cinema and a planetarium it is a great attraction for children and families or simply those interested in science!


    30 Avenue Corentin-Cariou, Paris, 75019 

    Getting There

    Métro: Line 7 (Porte de la Villette or Corentin Cariou)

  • Palais Royal

    The Palais-Royal and its courtyard provide a beautiful and historic setting for visitors to come and relax. The peaceful Jardin du Palais-Royal and its surrounding gallery of shops and cafés make this an ideal spot for a stroll.


    Place du Palais Royal, 75001 Paris

    Getting There

    Métro: Lines 1 and 7 (Palais Royal - Musée du Louvre): Line 1 (Louvre Rivoli).

    Bus: Routes 21, 24, 27, 39, 48, 68, 69, 72, 81, 95. Most major Sightseeing Bus Tours also stop at the Louvre.

    Batobus: Louvre stop (quai François Mittérand).

  • Musée de Montmartre
  • Palais du Luxembourg
  • Musée Cernuschi,...
  • Musée Nissim de Camondo
  • Jeu de Paume
  • Palais de Tokyo
  • Fondation Louis Vuitton
  • Hôtel des Invalides

    Crowned proudly with a golden dome that illuminates the Paris skyline, the Hôtel des Invalides is home to Napoleon’s tomb, and some of the finest military museums in Europe.


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Showing 1 - 15 of 203 items