Hall of Mirrors in Île-de-France, France - get details, & find more attractions to visit nearby

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Hall of Mirrors

Place d'Armes, 78000 Versailles, France

Museums
Art Galleries

About Hall of Mirrors

The Hall of Mirrors in the Palace of Versailles, France was constructed on what was once a terrace designed by Le Vau. This is a grand Baroque style gallery and one of the most emblematic rooms in the Royal Palace The Hall of Mirrors, the most famous room in the Palace, was built to replace this large terrace designed by the architect Louis Le Vau, which opened onto the garden.  This hall has been the scene of events of great historic significance, including the Proclamation of the German Empire



Attractions near Hall of Mirrors

Palace of Versailles0.01km from Hall of Mirrors

The Palace of Versailles is an opulent complex and former royal residence outside of Paris. It was a simple hunting lodging and later a small château with a moat occupied the site until 1661. The Palace was stripped of all its furnishings after the French Revolution, but many pieces have been returned and many of the palace rooms have been restored. The Palace of Versailles has been listed as a World Heritage Site for 30 years and is one of the greatest achievements in French 17th century art.

The Grand Trianon1.57km from Hall of Mirrors

The Grand Trianon was a beautiful mansion which was erected by Jules Hardouin-Mansart in 1687 on the site of the former ‘Porcelain Trianon’. Heavily influenced by Italian architecture, the palace is set over a single storey flanked by a courtyard on one side and gardens on the other.  It was set within its own park, which includes the Petit Trianon castle. It was one of the beautiful castles which were set in a beautiful surrounding.

Bois de Boulogne11.4km from Hall of Mirrors

Bois de Boulogne has become the largest spot for relaxation in the west of Paris. Later it was the hunting ground for the Kings of France with a surface area of 850 hectares.  It offers numerous walkways, 28 km of bridleways, and 15 km of touristic cycle routes. There are so many facilities, which have been designed to suit everyone, such as playgrounds for children, the Musée en Herbe, picnic areas, bicycle hire and boat hire on the Lac Inférieur, the Auteuil and Longchamp racecourses, restaura

Musée Marmottan Monet12.34km from Hall of Mirrors

The Musée Marmottan Monet is home to the largest collection of the works of the painter Claude Monet. It features a collection of art ranging 700 years, from the 13th century to the 20th century, with over three hundred Impressionist and Post-Impressionist works by Claude Monet. In addition, it houses the Wildenstein Collection of illuminated manuscripts and the Jules and Paul Marmottan collection of Napoleonic era art and furniture as well as Italian and Flemish primitive paintings.

Grande Arche de la Defense12.93km from Hall of Mirrors

The Grande Arche is the emblematic monument of the La Défense business district. This monument was shaped like a door that opens out into the world, the extremely modern design of the Grande Arche is highly original and must be experienced in person.  This monument was dedicated to humanity and the humanitarian ideals of the nation. This mysterious and symbolic monument dominates the skyline of central Paris and can be seen from the Louvre pyramid.

Louis Vuitton Foundation13.16km from Hall of Mirrors

The Louis Vuitton Foundation in Paris is a private modern and contemporary art center and museum, whose iconic building was designed by Frank Gehry. Through its exhibitions, the Foundation is committed to promoting modern and contemporary artistic creation and to helping it reach a growing audience in France and internationally. It runs as a legally separate, nonprofit entity as part of LVMH's promotion of art and culture.

Where is Hall of Mirrors

Discover more attractions in Île-de-France, where Hall of Mirrors is located

Île-de-France81 attractions

The most populous of the 18 regions of France. It is located in the north-central part of the country and often called the Paris Region because it includes the city of Paris. Île-de-France is densely populated and economically important: it covers only about 2% of France's territory, but has an official estimated population of 12,213,364 (18.2% of the population of France) and accounts for nearly 30% of the French GDP.