Cont....Naaaaahhhhhh...hamik kau. Sume tempat rasa nk pegi. Hehe..
This is one of the world's most recognizable monuments (and the best-known monument in all of Europe), and it is breathtaking to behold. Be sure to take the lift for a view of the city. This attraction alone drew 6.2 million visitors in 2002, according to Paris Office of Tourism statistics.
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The funky and hip Centre Pompidou features a wonderful collection of modern art within its creatively designed building. It also features a cinema, concerts and children's activities. The Centre attracts 5.5 million visitors annually.
Cite des Sciences at de l'Industrie
This fun, hands-on science museum attracts 2.5 million visitors each year, with its cool exhibits on anatomy, biology, you name it.
Arc de Triomphe
The arc de triomphe, located at the Place Charles de Gaulle commemorates Emperor Napoleon's victories. The arch was completed in 1836, long after Napoleon's reign had come to an end.
One of the not-to-miss sights in Paris is the Louvre Museum, possibly the most famous museum in the world with a fabulous collection. It is housed in the Louvre Palace, once home to France's Rohttp://www.blogger.com/img/blank.gifyal Family.
Notre Dame Cathedral
The Notre Dame de Paris is one of the first Gothic Cathedrals ever built. Construction started in 1163 and lasted for almost two decades. From the lookout at the north tower you have a great view over the city.
The Sacré Coeur is a basilica in Roman-Byzantine style located on top of the Montmartre hill. Construction started in 1875, but the building wasn't completed until 1914.
Hôtel des Invalides
The Hôtel des Invalides is an immense 17th century complex originally built to accommodate war veterans. It is now home to several museums, including a large military museum.
The Orsay Museum is housed in a grand railway station built in 1900 along the Seine River. Home to many sculptures and impressionist paintings, it has become one of Paris's most popular museums.
Opéra de Paris Garnier
Now known as the Palais Garnier, this opulent building in Second Empire baroque style was constructed between 1862 and 1875 as one of the grandest opera houses ever built.
Jardin du Luxembourg
The Jardin du Luxembourg is probably the most popular park in Paris. It was created in the 17th century as a private park for Marie de Medici - wife of King Henry IV - and opened to the public in the 19th century.
The Pont Neuf is the oldest and most famous bridge in Paris. The bridge was commissioned in the 16th century by King Henry IV. When it opened in 1607 it was the only bridge in Paris without houses built on it.
The Pantéon, a 19th century building, was first designed as a church, but later turned into a civil temple. Its crypt contains the vaults of several of France's famous countrymen.
Place de la Concorde
The Place de la Concorde, the largest square in Paris, connects the Tuileries with the Champs-Elysées. At its center is a 3200 years old obelisk, transported in the 19th century from Egypt.
Place des Vosges
The Place des Vosges is the oldest square in Paris. All buildings bordering the square have the same red-brick facade. One of the houses surrounding the magnificent square is home to the Victor Hugo Museum.
Centre Pompidou is a cultural center in the heart of historic Paris. The complex was built in 1977 by Renzo Piano and Richard Rogers. It includes a museum of modern art and a large library.
La Défense is the prime high-rise office district of Paris. Many of Paris's tallest buildings can be found here as well a modern version of the Arc de Triomphe: the Grande Arche de la Défense.
Ever since it opened in 1889 as a 'temple of music and dance', Moulin Rouge has set the standard as the world's most famous cabaret. Today its show attracts visitors from across the world.
This museum is dedicated to France's most famous sculptor Auguste Rodin, known for famous works such as The Thinker and The Kiss. The museum is housed in a mansion where Rodin once lived and worked.
What started as a modest hunting lodge was expanded into the world's most famous palace, a model for all future European palaces. The palace is located just 20km southwest of Paris.
The Madeleine is a church built as a greek temple. The enormous building, surrounded by 52 Corinthian columns, is one of Paris's best known monuments thanks in part to its prominent location.
Jardin des Tuileries
The Jardin des Tuileries is a popular park in French formal style situated between the Louvre and the Place de la Concorde. The garden features numerous sculptures as well as a couple of museums.
The Grand Palais was built near the Champs-Elysées as an exposition hall for the World Fair of 1900. The structure features art-nouveau ironwork and an enormous glass-domed roof.
Jardin des Plantes
This botanical garden was founded in 1626 as a medical garden and opened to the public in 1650. The garden is also home to a small zoo and the city's Natural History Museum.
This chapel was built in 1248 by King Louis IX to store important religious relics. The magnificent chapel in Gothic style is a masterpiece of medieval architecture. It is located on the Île de la Cité, not far from the Notre-Dame Cathedral.
Pont Alexandre III
The Pont Alexandre III is the most ornamented and most popular bridge in Paris. The beautiful bridge, designed by Résal and Alby at the end of the 19th century consist of a single 107m long span.
Parc des Buttes-Chaumont
The Parc des Buttes-Chaumont is a very unusual park situated in the 19th arrondissement. The park is located on a rocky hill and features a 30m (100ft) waterfall, steep hills and a 'suicide bridge'.
Place de la Bastille
This square was the location of the Bastille stronghold, which was stormed on July 14, 1789, triggering the start of the French Revolution. The stronghold was demolished and an enormous opera house now dominates the square.
The Petit Palais (small palace) was built as a temporary structure for the World Fair of 1900. The magnificent Beaux-Arts building housed a large exposition of French Art. Today it is home to the Museum of Fine Arts.
Once part of a royal palace, this medieval building was used as a prison for more than 500 years. During the revolution, important prisoners were often held here before they were led to the guillotine.
Despite the many tourists here, Montmartre - once Paris's artist's enclave - has managed to keep a charming and village-like atmosphere. The most famous attraction in this area is the Sacré-Coeur Basilica.
The Montparnasse Tower, built in 1973, was one of the first tall skyscrapers in Paris. After completion, the tower was seen as an intrusion of the skyline. The public outcry halted construction of skyscrapers in the historic center.
Cimetière du Père-Lachaise
The Cimetière du Père-Lachaise is one of the world's most famous and most-visited cemeteries. A long list of famous people are buried here, from Rossini and Sarah Bernhardt to Edith Piaf and Jim Morrison.
Dôme des Invalides
Built as King Louis XIV's private chapel, this magnificent building now houses the tombs of several prominent French historic figures, most notably that of Emperor Napoleon I.
Musée de Cluny
The National Museum of the Middle Ages, also known as the Cluny Museum has a magnificent collection of medieval art. It is housed in a medieval mansion with Gallo-Roman ruins.
The Palais Royal is a palace built by Cardinal Richelieu in 1629. King Louis XIV - later known as the Sun King - spent his youth in this palace before moving to the Louvre. The central courtyard and garden can be visited free of charge.
Forum des Halles
A Combination of a large green square with an underground shopping center and movie theater, the Forum des Halles sits on land that for centuries was home to Paris’ central marketplace.
The Place Vendôme is Paris's most prestigious square. The tall bronze column at its center honors Napoleon's victory at the Battle of Austerlitz. The column is topped by a statue of the emperor.
Château de Vincennes
For several centuries, this castle was one of the main residences of the French Royals. They abandoned the site however after the completion of the Versailles Palace outside Paris.
Fontaine des Innocents
This fountain in Renaissance style was built in the mid 16th century. Originally placed near the 'Cemetery of the Innocents', it is now located at the center a small square not far from Centre Pompidou.
The world's first elevated park was created in the early 1990s on an abandoned elevated railway viaduct. It has been imitated by several cities, most notably New York.
Île de la Cité
One of two central islands in the Seine River, this is considered the heart of Paris. First settled in the 3rd century B.C., the island now features some magnificent sights such as the Notre-Dame and Sainte-Chapelle.
Place du Châtelet
The Place du Châtelet is a square in Paris named after the Châtelet fortress which was built here in the 12th century to defend the Île de la Cité, Paris's historic center. The square is bordered by two theatre buildings.
One of the largest churches in Paris, this mainly gothic church was built over a span of more than 100 years, from 1532 until 1637. The church has beautiful glass stained windows and boasts France's largest pipe organ.
This modern library was built in 1996 and consists of four 24-story buildings shaped as open books. The four towers enclose a central garden of about 1 hectare or 2.5 acres.
Parc de la Villette
This large park in the north of Paris is home to the city's Science Museum as well as several concert halls. The park - bisected by a canal - has a very open layout with large grassy areas and several themed gardens.
Musée de l'Armée
The National Army Museum in Paris covers the history of warfare from prehistoric times up to the Second World War. It is one of the world's most expansive army museums with a particularly large collection of military uniforms.
Arènes de Lutèce
This amphitheater - built in the 1st century A.D. - is one of the traces of Paris's Roman heritage that can be found throughout the city. Paris was known at the time as Lutetia, hence the name of the arena.
Parc Monceau, created in the 18th century by the Duke of Orleans, is one of Paris's most attractive parks. It features beautiful flowerbeds, many statues, a series of corinthian columns and even a pyramid.
Parc Montsouris is a large romantic park laid out in English style. At 15ha (37 acre) it is the second largest park in Paris proper. The park is bisected by a rail track with bridges connecting either side.
Champ de Mars
Named for the Roman God of War, Champ de Mars is a long stretch of grass bordered by laid-out gardens. The park is the site of Paris's most famous icon, the Eiffel Tower.
Parc André Citroën
This innovative modern park was created at the site of the former Citroën automobile plant near the Seine River. The park is arranged into serveral gardens, all with very contrasting designs.
Notes ; Sooner or later..i'll put the picture of each of this okey........!!!!!