1 option • from $74.00
Versailles: Guided Tour of Marie-Antoinette's Private Estate
- Duration: 3h
- Live guide in English
- Three-hour guided visit of the Petit Trianon, gardens and hamlet of Marie-Antoinette
- All reservations and entrance tickets
- Expert, English-speaking tour guide
- Ride on the Petit Train to and from the Petit Trianon
- Headsets when appropriate so you can always hear your guide
- Limited groups of 20 people or fewer
Buy now, cancel later
Free cancellation option available for all tickets
About: Marie-Antoinette's Estate
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This luxurious 17th-century French palace is a masterclass in excess. It has hundreds of acres of magnificently landscaped gardens, more than 2,300 rooms, a large collection of French Renaissance art, an opera house, and a 75-meter-long hall of mirrors lined with priceless statues and busts. There are no half-measures in its conception or execution – it even has more than 1,200 fireplaces! It's one of the most visited attractions in France, as well as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Take your pick of Palace of Versailles tickets and tours – you won't regret it!
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.
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.
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From just behind the Eiffel Tower (which you'll probably be seeing up close anyway), the Bateaux Parisiens river cruises depart for trips up and down the Seine. With a sightseeing option as well as a trés elegant dinner cruise, you'll be able to find the trip to suit your taste. Enjoy panoramic views of the Musée d'Orsay, Notre-Dame Cathedral, Pont Neuf, and many more UNESCO World Heritage Sites as you float down the Seine. It all starts here.
The Paris Aquarium is not only Europe's oldest aquarium (it was built in 1867), for years it was also Europe's largest. Housed in the center of the city, 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. This institution embodies the late 19th century fascination with the spectacular. Alongside bearded ladies and camera obscuras, aqua vivariums were all the rage. 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.