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Все о сада Тюильри в Париже

All About the Jardin des Tuileries in Paris

Расположенная к западу от величественного Лувра и бывшего дворца, пышный сад Формального в центре Парижа известный как сад Тюильри является частью того же самого (первоначально королевского) комплекса.

Один из самых красивых и самых желанных садов в столице, это произносится «TWEE-Лух-Reehs», названный в честь плитки заводов, стоявших здесь с еще в период средневековья. Превращается в пышные сады для монархии в 16-м века, и сделал в публичное пространство после Французской революции, Тюильри является настоятельно рекомендуется остановкой для любой первого времени поездки в Париж.

Это особенно верно в течение весны, когда сады ворвались в vibrants цветов.

Но гораздо больше, чем приятный парк, чьи цветы и тщательно отделан кустарника сделать это легко на глаз и хорошее место для прогулки, Тюильри пропитана веков истории Франции. Это объект Всемирного наследия ЮНЕСКО, часть исторического участка рядом Сену рек Парижа, чтобы быть назван как драгоценному культурной и исторической территории.

Во-первых, как установлено, королевские сады франко-итальянской королевы Марии Медичи в 1564 году, Тюильри имеет элегантный статуэток из французских скульпторов, включая Аристид Майоль и Огюста Родена; тенистые дорожки идеально подходит для романтических прогулок, и пруды, где дети могут плавают игрушечные парусные и взрослый могут бездельничать на креслах, положив ноги после долгого утра осмотра достопримечательностей. Он также находится два на месте музея отличая шедевры Клода Моне и вращающиеся экспонаты современного искусства и фотографии, ресторанам и ежегодной ярмарке, что дети будут радовать в.

Место и Getting Там:

Jardin Тюильри находится п первой округе Парижа (район), непосредственно к западу от Лувра, простираясь вдоль популярного, туристско-тяжелой магистрали Рю де Риволи в элегантном Пляс де ла Конкорд . Также всего в двух шагах от одного из Парижа самых популярных и высокой моды, торговые площади на улице Сент-Оноре и вокруг.

Адрес:  Jardin Тюильри: Риволи / Площадь Согласия

Метро:  Тюильри (линия 1)

Достопримечательности поблизости:

Лувр:  Посетите известные коллекции на массивном музее и бывший королевский дворец до или после принятия расслабляющей прогулки через Тюильри.

Площади Согласия: Этот великолепный, занятый квадрат отмечен ярким Луксорский обелиск, египетский памятниккоторый более 3300 лети был подарен Франции в конце 1990х годов. Из огромной, хаотичной площади, вы можете заглянуть в начало Елисейских полей, простираясь до Триумфальной арки на расстоянии.

The Concorde also has a fascinatingly dark history: the guillotine was established here after the French Revolution of 1789; both King Louis XVI and his wife, Queen Marie-Antoinette, were executed here, along with many other political dissidents and royal figures.

Palais Royal: This lovely square and former palace is an ideal place for boutique shopping and relaxing for a few moments in the sun. It was the former home of King Louis XIII and prior to that, the Cardinal Richelieu; the latter built it in 1692. There’s also a 3-star Michelin restaurant, Le Grand Véfour, at the north end of the galleries.

Palais Garnier: Take a stroll up the grandiose Avenue de l’Opera to reach this opulent former opera house (now the home of the National Ballet; operas are primarily performed these days at the Bastille Opera).

Admission, Opening Hours & Accessibility

Entry to the gardens is free for all visitors, and the Tuileries is open all year, including most public holidays. You must vacate the garden 30 minutes prior to closing times

Seasonal hours: From the final Sunday in March to May 31st, and September 1st to the last Saturday of September, the gardens are open between 7:00 am to 9:00 pm.

From June 1st  to August 31st, the garden is open between 7:00 am to 11:00 pm.

From the final Sunday of September to the last Saturday in March: 7:30 am to 7:30 pm.

Accessibility:

All entrances to the garden and many of the paths are wheelchair-accessible: these include the three main access points at 206 rue de Rivoli, place de la Concorde and place du Carrousel.

There are also facilities for visitors with hearing, visual and mental disabilities. For more information on visiting Paris with disabilities, see this page.

From Monarchy to Revolution and Republic: A Garden Soaked in History

Known as a center for tile manufacturers and potters since the medieval period, The Tuileries became a royal garden in the 16th century under Queen Marie de’ Medici. She wanted to fashion a palace and gardens in the image of her native Florence after the death of her husband, King Henry II.

She ordered the construction of the (since-destroyed) Palais des Tuileries and commissioned André le Nôtre to design lavish formal gardens visible from the Palace. Unfortunately, the palace was destroyed in a terrible fire during the “French Commune” of 1871.

Originally intended as private gardens for Medici and later for Louis XIII and XIV, royals strolled in the Tuileries as a sign of their privilege and respectability; it was only after the French Revolution of 1789 that the gardens were opened to the general public.

During the early 18th century, as the garden was further developed, statues from leading artists were commissioned under the reign of Louis XV to complement the topiary, trees and flowers. Sculptors have continued to erect pieces there ever since, making the Tuileries an important locus for contemporary art and creation. See below for more details on museums and art collections on the premises.

Main Highlights & What to Do at the Gardens 

In addition to being a wonderful place to stroll, sun and read on green metal chairs overlooking the verdant terraces, and sail boats on the artificial ponds, there are myriad things to do and enjoy at the Jardin du Luxembourg.

Those interested in botany and plant species will not be disappointed to a trip to the gardens: stretching over 30 hectares, the Tuileries boasts some 35 species of trees, and dozens of varieties of flowers– from annuals to perennials– blossoming in the spring and summer months, particularly in the central beds known as the “Grand Carré”. The astounding symmetry and beauty of the gardens is owed to the famous royal landscape architect Andre Le Notre, who also designed gardens at Versailles and the lesser-known, but remarkably harmonious, Chateau Vaux-le-Vicompte.

For sculpture lovers, the garden, like its sister at Luxembourg, qualifies as one of the capital’s great open-air museums. Dozens of remarkable statues from renowned artists including Rodin and Maillol grace the premises; contemporary artists also regularly install pieces here, including for the occasion of the FIAC, the city’s annual contemporary art fair.

Kids can enjoy sailing toy boats on the ponds, taking advantage of the many permanent playgrounds at the garden, the trampolines and pony rides, and the annual fair/carnival in the summer months (see below for more information).

Finally, aimless strolling through the vast premises, exploring the different thematic gardens and relaxing around the fountains, is a pastime enjoyed by locals– even during their lunch breaks. Take advantage of the relaxed ambience and use the time here for some simple contemplation.

Annual Fair/Carnival at the Tuileries 

One annual event that locals and tourists both adore at the garden is the annual fair/carnival, which sees a variety of fun rides (log flume, ferris wheel roller coaster, games and prizes, local treats, ice cream and cotton candy etc) take over the north side of the garden (on the Tuileries metro entrance side) for several weeks. The fair generally runs from late June through August. The kids will especially enjoy this one.

The Orangerie Museum: Home of Monet’s Breathtaking “Nympheas” Series

One of the most-overlooked little spots in the capital. the onsite collections at the Orangerie Museum include Claude Monet’s impressionist masterpiece, his Nympheas (Water Lilies) series. The enormous panels were painted between the World Wars as a symbol– and hope for– global peace. In the midst of a harried day of touring and walking around, this is one of the best spots in the capital for a little contemplation and meditation.

Location: Place de la Concorde

The Jeu de Paume Galleries: Contemporary Trends 

Right next door to the Orangerie Museum, the Jeu de Paume National Galleries offer one of the best spots in the French capital for exhibits on contemporary art, photography and film.

Location: 1 Place de la Concorde

Eating Out at the Tuileries: Onsite Restaurants 

There are three onsite eateries at Les Tuileries, making a quick or formal meal an easy possibility.

La Terrasse de Pomona is an informal snack bar, and is open year-round during the same times as the gardens (see above for more info.

The Café des Marronniers is a good choice for an informal bite. Open Monday-Sunday, 7:00 am-9:00 pm.

The Restaurant Le Médicis is a good choice for a more formal meal– reserve ahead if possible for early dinner especially. The restaurant serves lunch from 10:30 am-5:00 pm and dinner from 5:00 pm-7:00 pm.