Monuments in Paris
Paris is just like an open air museum. You would need a whole lifetime if you wanted to discover all the secrets of the museums and monuments of Paris since every street offers something of interest completely different from the last. There is a pace and a visit for everyone, so quickly discover our ticket office and guided visit offers.
Booking online has its own undeniable advantages for many of the key locations and exhibitions in Paris: you need no longer worry and have nothing to pay when you arrive. You can save a lot of time with queue-jump tickets and visits.
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Add something truly special to your visit to Paris with a visit to the magnificent Musée Rodin. Set in the beautiful mansion that Rodin himself used as his studio, this unmissable museum is dedicated to the creator of 'The Thinker'. Today this extraordinary place houses nearly 6,800 sculptures.
Don't waste a minute of your precious time in the capital and buy your tickets for this key monument now. They will allow you to benefit from priority skip-the-line access and are valid for a year after the date of purchase.
Versailles wasn't built in a day! In fact, the palace was constructed over a period of 50 years by the Sun King, Louis XIV. Following his lead, his successors also wanted to leave their mark, adding extra features until the revolution intervened. Today, Versailles is a wonderful memorial to three centuries of French royal history.
Like all the monuments in Paris, the Pompidou Centre (Beaubourg) is another victim of its success. Thanks to your queue-jump tickets, you can save time and access the National Museum of Modern Art's permanent collections.
Ideally located on the Esplanade du Trocadéro, the recently renovated Musée de l'Homme (Museum of Man) is a museum dedicated to us - human beings. It tries to answer the three big questions of human life: Who are we, Where do we come from, and where are we going?
The Musée du Vin invites you to discover the history of one of France's iconic products. The museum's magnificent 13th century cellarsis the perfect setting to meet monks, Napoleon or even Louis Pasteur, the first 'sommelier of humanity'.
Initially built by architect Charles Girault as part of Paris' Universal Exposition in 1900, the Petit Palais is more than just a unique architectural treasure where it's a joy to wander and soak up the scenery. It also houses the stunning collection held by Paris' Museum of Fine Arts.
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