Walk into the Louvre Museum in Paris or the Palace of Versailles to learn about their unknown sides
- Activity features
- A small exquisite group service to experience the cultural explanations through exclusive guides.
- Walk into the Louvre Museum in Paris or the Palace of Versailles and learn about the unknown through of a professional guide.
- Experience local French culture with local people.
The Louvre is located on the banks of the Seine, in the heart of Paris, France. It was originally the royal palace of France. It is now the Louvre Museum. It has exhibited 7 categories, over 35,000 exhibits all year round, including sculptures, paintings, artefacts and ancient Oriental, ancient Egypt and ancient Greek and Rome, mainly collecting works of art and archaeological artifacts before 1860.
Louvre, the former royal palace, is the largest museum in the world today. There has been mystery, bad crimes, mysterious works hidden behind the history of Louvre. The window coding? Who is hidden behind Mona Lisa’s smile? The secret goddess of Venus of Milo and Samuel Thrace. Under the guidance of a knowledgeable guide, you will have a new understanding of these important works of art and visit the special parts of Egyptian artifacts. Jean-François Champollion, cracked the hieroglyphic code: Tutankhamen, the young pharaoh who died bizarrely, the curse of his grave… The tour guide will also introduce you to the entire original royal castle: the mysterious golden helmet that was found to be well preserved, King Henry IV died in his carriage, and Charles IX was assassinated in the crowd.
If you have already visited the Louvre or are more interested in the Palace of Versailles, we recommend that you might need to visit Versailles.
Versailles is in the town of Versailles, the capital of Evelyn Province, on the southwestern outskirts of Paris, France. From 1682 to 1789, it was the royal palace and political center of France. In 1979, it was included in the World Cultural Heritage List. The Palace of Versailles has a completely different style on its façade. As the west entrance of the front entrance, the Louis XIII hunting palace in the marble courtyard was preserved, so the style was unified to be the same as the hunting palace. The typical Renaissance French palace style: the area where Versailles was originally a forest and swamp wasteland. In 1624, King Louis XIII of France bought 117 acres of wasteland and built a two-floor red brick building for hunting. On the second floor, there are rooms for the king’s office, bedroom, meeting room, cloakroom, and entourage bedroom. The first floor is a furniture storage room and an arsenal. The palace at the time had 26 rooms and now has 2,300 rooms, 67 stairs and 5,210 pieces of furniture.