Château de Vaux-le-Vicomte + Audio Guide
- Audio guide in English and 8 other languages
- Entrance to the Château de Vaux-le-Vicomte
- Entrance to the Carriage Museum
- Entrance to the gardens
- Audio guide
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Château de Vaux-le-Vicomte reviews
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About: Château de Vaux-le-Vicomte
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Château de Fontainebleau is just 55 kilometres from the center of Paris. This massive palace has over 1500 rooms sprawled out on 130 acres of gardens and parks. It's one of the largest royal French châteaux to have ever been built. Fontainebleau was much loved by Napoléon Bonaparte, who oversaw a lot of the restoration work. Napoléon III was another regular visitor, but as an example of the changes it has seen, during WWII the château was a headquarter for occupying Germans. It's now a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
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Disneyland® Paris, Dreams matter more than ever. Disney® Parks are full of activities for all ages, so get ready to escape to your favourite worlds from Disney, Pixar, Marvel, and Star Wars across three parks: Disneyland® Park, Walt Disney Studios® Park, and Disney Village®. There’s some 50 attractions, more than 70 restaurants, and all of your favorite characters ready to snap a selfie with you throughout the parks! Older kids will find lots to enjoy – like Big Thunder Mountain and Star Wars Hyperspace Mountain, to name just a couple. With themed attractions, parades, unreal meals, and adventures, every aspect of your experience is filled with Disney magic. The only question is: how long do you want to stay? But one thing's for sure – two parks is better than one, so make the most of your visit to Disneyland® Paris.
One of the world's largest and most authoritative museums, the Louvre's magnificent classical silhouette (and funky glass pyramid) are well-known attractions in the center of Paris. But as nice as the Louvre is from the outside, its real magic is in the inside. The Louvre's collection ranges from Mesopotamian, Egyptian, and Greek antiquities, with masterpieces by Da Vinci, Michelangelo, and Rembrandt. With 35,000 works of art (all created before 1848), it's a big, and worthwhile, commitment. The Louvre is one of Paris's Big Three museums; the other two are the Musée d'Orsay (with Impressionist and Post-Impressionist art from the years 1848-1914) and the Centre Pompidou (with 20th-century works created after 1914).
Housed in the stunning Beaux-Arts style Gare d'Orsay railway station, The Musée d'Orsay is home to significant and stunning works by painters including Gauguin, Monet, Manet, Degas, Renoir, Cézanne, and Van Gogh. It's widely considered to be one of the most culturally important museums in the world. Its entire collection is from the period 1848-1914, including many of the most significant Impressionist and post-Impressionist paintings ever created. Chronologically, the works come after those of the neighboring Louvre, and before the collection of the nearby Pompidou Centre.
Formerly known as the Bois de Vincennes Zoological Park, the 14.5-hectare Paris Zoological Park recently underwent two years of refurbishment works, giving this famous zoological park major natural environmental features, and plenty of room for the animals to roam. The animal habitats have been grouped five 'biozones', and the zoo has six restaurants and a 4,000 m2 tropical rainforest-filled greenhouse. It's visible from quite far away, thanks to the Big Rock, a 65m-tall artificial mini-mountain, which is an iconic symbol of the Paris Zoological Park.
Europe's largest collection of modern and contemporary art (oh yes, there is a difference!) is housed in a building that was deemed to be architecturally daring in the 20th century. The building features plumbing and piping on the outside and Picasso and Pollock on the inside. And to top it all off, from the rooftop you'll find gorgeous views of Paris and the Eiffel Tower. The Centre Pompidou is one of Paris's 'Big Three' museums – the other two being the Louvre and Musée d'Orsay. The Louvre holds art and artifacts from up until 1848. The Musée d'Orsay contains the world's greatest collection of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist art, all produced between the years 1848-1914. The Centre Pompidou holds 20th and 21st-century works (created after 1914). Altogether, the three museums house a complete timeline of Western art history.