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Panthéon

Panthéon
by

Breanna Evans

on 20 April 2010

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Transcript of Panthéon

Double click anywhere & add an idea Panthéon It was only Baroque Church in Paris, it was so strongly influenced by Rome, the great center of the 17th C Baroque Architecture. Anne of Austria asked Mansart to draw up plans for the convent and church of the Val-de-Grâce in Paris, which the sovereign had vowed to build if she bore a son. Also known in France as the Musée National
Musée de Cluny
du Moyen Âge (National Museum of the Middle Ages).
The museum houses many notable medieval artifacts, including sculptures from the 7th and 8th century, important manuscripts, gold and ivory pieces, and many antique furnishing The museum also owns a fine collection of tapestries of that era, including “The Lady and the Unicorn”, a series woven in Flanders and made of wool and silk. These are often considered among the finest works of art from medieval Europe. Founded in 1626,
Jardin des Plantes
Jardin des Plantes was first established as a royal garden of medicinal plants and wasn’t open to the general public until 1650. It was designed and planted by Guy de La Brosse, the physician of Louis XIII. From 1739 to 1788, the Comte de Buffon took over the supervision of the garden, and again, many additions were made, including an enticing labyrinth that kids love. The maze still exists today.
A public park and garden, visitors to Arènes de Lutèce will be able to view quite a few remnants of the once-grand amphitheater including parts of the stage, the nine niches, and the barred animal cages. The city added the bleachers for the convenience of visitors. It’s become a popular place for picnics and a game of soccer. Here they could enjoy a number of different pursuits, including circuses with live animals, sporting events, and theater.
Arènes de Lutèce Musée de Cluny Jardin des Plantes Val-de-Grâce church
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