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Close to the Eiffel Tower, discover oneof Paris’ oldest limestone quarries fromthe XVth century.Our permanent collections include more than2000 artefacts, owned by the “Conseil desEchansons de France” since 1984, and presentedso as to highlight the...more
Not sure what I was expecting - but interesting location, old wine cellars under Paris. The museum, well its got lots of bits and pieces to do with wine, and lots of corkscrews bottles etc. but not sure what else.
However we did some wine...More
This is not one of the main museums in Paris. Its a small museum, but has plenty of artifacts of wine making.
In terms of location, bit hidden away. Very close to Passy metro station. This museum is at other end of Bir Hakeim bridge...More
Off the beaten path in several ways. A bit hard to find, hidden away near the Passy Metro station. Not an "A" list museum, but worth a visit. Small and you'll learn about wine and that wine is still made in Paris,
This won’t take very long to walk through (an hour at most), but if you’re interested in the production or history of wine, the exhibits are really cool. It’s in an underground wine cellar built centuries ago, and leads you from the very beginning to...More
We wanted to go to Les Caves Du Louvre, but the Uber took us here instead. For a tourist attraction you would expect a basic understanding of English. When we finally confirmed and showed her the tour we were after, we were given one hand...More
The entrance is inconspicuous, but you enter almost immediately into 15th century cellars and a different world. There is a restaurant in a large cellar to the right of the entrance (also where you can have a glass of tasting wine after the self-guided tour)...More
If you are interested in wine making history and in learning about and seeing tools of the trade, then this is the place for you. Audio guide necessary though a little hard to follow. We ate in their restaurant after the tour. Chairs and tables...More
This is the neighbourhood of grand and impressive Haussmann-designed apartments and buildings. National museums overlook the Eiffel Tower and embassies fill the avenues and streets. Locals head to the butcher, florist, or bakery on their daily rounds amidst luxury and splendour, all with a view over Paris and its most famous tower. Snuggled in between the grand buildings are small art galleries and homes of historical
significance. With a rich legacy from 19th century politics, art, and architecture, you can’t help but be reminded of the belle époque, the Universal Exhibitions and the nobility that have frequented and shaped these streets.