Tickets for Musée Jacquemart-André: Skip The Line
Discover the finest Parisian private art collection near the Champs-Elysées
- Discover the finest Parisian private art collection with an informative audio guide accompaniment
- See 15th and 16th-century Italian sculptures, the Florentine Gallery and its religious works and a hall resembling a beautiful Venetian Palazzo
- Visit the Informal Apartments, once used by André for business meetings
Hungry for culture? Come and explore Musée Jacquemart-André, one of Paris's top museums for art connoisseurs. Skip the line and learn about this huge private art collection with an audio guide.
Musée Jacquemart-André feels more like a family home than a museum - perhaps because it used to be one. Elegant French couple Édouard André and Nélie Jacquemart resided here in the late 19th-century and amassed a huge collection of Italian art.
This lavish property, close to the Champs-Elysées, became a museum in 1916, and showcases all their treasures.
Peruse 15th and 16th-century Italian sculptures, plus the Florentine Gallery and its religious works in the Italian Museum. And don't miss the hall resembling a beautiful Venetian Palazzo, which houses the Venetian Gallery.
It's a museum, a family home, and a glimpse of the lives of affluent Parisians, all in one.
- Skip-the-line entrance to the Musée Jacquemart-André (permanent collection and exhibitions)
- Audio guide for the Permanent Collection (French, English, German, Italian, Spanish, Dutch, Japanese, Chinese, Russian)
- Audio guide for exhibitions (available on site for €3 in English and French)
- Guided tour (available during exhibitions for an additional fee - check museum website to book in advance)
Cancellations are not possible for this ticket.
- Metro: Lines 9 or 13 to Saint-Philippe du Roule, Miromesnil or Saint-Augustin + 6 minutes walking
- RER: Line A to Charles de Gaulle-Étoile + 12 minutes walking
- Bus: Lines 22, 43, 52, 54, 28, 80, 83, 84, 93
The museum itself contains also many other masterpieces, worth a look after.
Nice to have a quick look at permanent collections and then to concentrate on special exhibition.
The exhibition for Mary Cassat was nice with interesting comments on a rich personality of a wealthy american woman, spending her life in France, and getting entire connexion with the most famous impressionist painters of that time.