Walk through the museums in Paris

Publish Time:2018-01-18 11:39:00Source:Paris Convention and Visitors Bureau

【Introduction】:In an interview, Fengtang said that the museum is the beauty of a city. In Paris, it is true. The choice of museums in Paris will dazzle you whether its quantity or type. Let s select the representative museums to understand the unique style of Paris.

In an interview, Fengtang said that the museum is the beauty of a city. In Paris, it is true. The choice of museums in Paris will dazzle you whether its quantity or type. Let's select the representative museums to understand the unique style of Paris.

Fashion in Paris: Musée Yves Saint-Laurent

The museum is dedicated to Yves Saint-Laurent and will pay tribute to the many creations that were drawn by the French designer. You will be able to experience an exhibition of 50 specially selected creations along with accessories, drawings, photographs and videos that will be exhibited until September 2018. The museum located in l address 5, l'Avenue Marceau. It is here, in a private mansion dating back to the middle of the 19th century, With the opening of Yves Saint-Laurent's salons and creative workrooms, you can get an insight into the creation process of his great masterpieces. Throughout the museum you can also see the work Yves Saint-Laurent has made for movies, just as you can see portraits of him made by some of the greatest painters and photographers; In addition to letting you experience the beautiful dresses and accessories, the museum also wants to give you an insight into the 20th century haute couture and the lifestyle that came with it.

Paris's Grand Musée du Parfum

As one of Paris's newest museums, you'll be able to discover the secrets behind perfume creation and the art du parfum. In Faubourg Saint Honoré, you'll be immersed in an interactive and innovative journey through the heart of perfume-making with this high-quality location, completely dedicated to the art of perfume. Drawing on the latest technologies (video mapping, olfactory devices, and so on), the museum demonstrates the importance of your sense of smell in daily life. The laboratory is astonishing, showing the process of perfume-making from the conception to the realization of fragrances.

Musée Grévin

The museum was founded in 1882 by Arthur Meyer. It is one of the oldest wax museums in Europe. Its baroque architecture includes a hall of mirrors based on the principle of a catoptric cistula and a theater for magic shows. The Musée Grévin now contains some 450 characters arranged in scenes from the history of France and modern life.

The Louvre Museum

Originally a medieval fortress on the right bank of the Seine in the city’s 1st arrondissement. The Louvre is home to items spanning a period of nearly 5,000 years, from ancient cultures (Oriental, Egyptian, Greek, Etruscan and Roman) as well as Western and Islamic civilisations. Europe’s largest museum immerses its visitors in 460 000 works from around the world, including some major emblems of World Heritage such as the Venus de Milo, the Mona Lisa or the Eugène Delacroix painting, “La liberté guidant le peuple” ("Liberty Leading the People”). With 210,000 m2 including 60,600 m2 of galleries the Louvre hosts a wide variety of artworks: paintings, sculptures, sketches, ceramics, and archaeological artefacts amongst others. In fact, there’s so much to see that it would take at least 3 days to experience all that the Louvre has to offer.

Musée d’Orsay

Musée d’Orsay houses the World’s largest collection of Impressionist paintings and is Paris’s most visited museum. Designed to specialise in 19th century art the museum today is both airy and light, offering a central nave – where platforms once stood – covered by a restored glass platform roof with the original station clock still hanging proudly to remind travellers of the building’s past. In fact, “the main work of art at the Musée d’Orsay is the museum itself!” Where fans of the works of Manet, Degas, Monet, and Renoir come to bathe in their luminous and mood-driven pieces that reflect the life of the time, the museum brings impressionist artists’ snapshots of everyday life together under one roof. Boasting a range of sculptures, photos and other creative achievements the Musée d’Orsay is the place to visit for an in-depth and varied look at the Impressionist Movement.

Muséenational Picasso Paris

Located at the heart of Paris, in the Marais district, the Hôtel Salé is home to the Musée Picasso Paris, which features over 5000 of the Spanish master’s works. The 5000 art pieces — including 300 paintings and 300 sculptures — and tens of thousands archive pieces (sketches, drawing booklets…) are displayed in the entire mansion in series of 400. Paintings, drawings, and sculptures depict all facets of the artist’s creativity. In addition to the master’s own creations, his personal collection of paintings by famous names such as Matisse, Derain, or even Le Douanier Rousseau will also be part of the exhibition.

Musée Jacquemart-André

The Musée Jacquemart-André is a private museum located at 158 Boulevard Haussmann in the 8th arrondissement of Paris. The museum was created from the private home of Édouard André (1833–1894) and Nélie Jacquemart (1841–1912) to display the art they collected during their lives. The collections brought together are some of the most remarkable in France: works from Flemish and German schools, detached frescoes, refined furniture and tapestries also find their place on the ground floor of the house. But Nélie Jacquemart devoted most of her attention to the Renaissance period in Florence and Venice. In fact, the first floor is devoted to Italian art during this period.

Hôtel des Invalides

Located in Pont Alexandre III, the Hôtel des Invalides was built in 1670, no foundation existed to house wounded and homeless veterans who had fought for France. Louis XIV, who was anxious about what would happen to soldiers that had served during his numerous campaigns, decided to build the Hôtel Royal des Invalides. It is one the most prestigious monuments in Paris. The Hôtel National des Invalides still retains its original function as a hospital and hospice for badly injured and disabled war veterans. As well as the Musée de l'Armée, it comprises the Musée des Plans-Reliefs and the Musée de l'Ordre de la Libération as two churches: the Eglise du Dôme, which houses the tomb of Napoleon Bonaparte.

Paris Musée

Until January 2013, municipal museums were directly managed by the City of Paris. Since then, Paris Musées has incorporated in the same public institution the 14 City of Paris’ Museums. Paris Musées brings together all different departments working for museums. The advantage of having a unique entity is to be able to implement a more coherent strategy therefore allowing economies of scale and better interactions between museums. If you want to know more please visit Paris Musée official website: www.parismusees.paris.fr.

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