Opened in October 2014, the Frank Gehry-designed Fondation Louis Vuitton is a stunning building dedicated to art, culture, and heritage. It can be found in the Jardin d'Acclimatation in Paris's 16th arrondissement.
Musée Marmottan Monet is the best place on Earth to see Claude Monet's masterpieces up close. Visitors can admire over 100 of the Frenchman's works, donated by friends and family over many years, including iconic pieces like 'Impression, Sunrise' and a unique set of his 'Water lilies'.
It's not just Monet that makes the museum such a must-see in Paris. Your Musée Marmottan Monet tickets allow you to enjoy fellow Impressionist icons like Gauguin, Degas, and Morisot, as well as a calendar of highlight exhibitions.
The Arc de Triomphe is Napoleon's Neoclassical take on the ancient Roman triumphal arch. It's at the center of a square, with a dozen Parisian avenues radiating out from it into the rest of the City of Light.
At the base of the arch the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier is rekindled at 6:30 each evening.
This 19th-century architectural masterpiece was built by Charles Garnier at the wishes of Emperor Napoleon III. It's located at the Place de l'Opera, a square in Paris's 9th arrondissement.
The insides of the Opéra Garnier boast some stunning Beaux-Arts architecture (the 30-meter high marble Grand Staircase for example). Its intricate interior inspired Gaston Leroux's 1910 novel The Phantom of the Opera (and thus Andrew Lloyd Webber's smash-hit musical), making this the perhaps the most famous opera house in the world.
The Grande Galerie de l'Évolution is home to over 7,000 preserved animal specimens, all taking residence in a huge 19th-century hall in the light of a massive glass roof. It's an evolutionary adventure located in Paris, France.
The Paris Aquarium is not only Europe's oldest aquarium (it was built in 1867), it was also Europe's largest for years. Housed in the center of the city – right next to the Eiffel Tower – on the quarries where Napoleon would house his cavalry, this institution has been part of the fabric of Parisian life for more than a century.
With 4 million liters of water, and 13,000 fish from around the world, there's plenty to keep you and your family entertained here for hours on end.