We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
I've been trying to come to Palais de Tokyo every time I've been in Paris for the past 10 years and every single time it's been closed for some reason or another, however this time I finally managed to go and I loved it! Hot...More
This is a modern art museum which seems mostly to host large special exhibits, which did not appeal to us with limited time. However, we used our Paris Museum Passes (or maybe admission was actually free) to have a look at the permanent collection. There...More
Not recommended at all for families with strollers.
(Per note attached) The museum takes no responsibility for theft in the stroller zone area ... It is not acceptable for parents to leave their strollers (often expensive ones) in unsecured area when you pay the entrance...More
An excellent museum and a fashion hotspot during the Paris fashion week events, Palais de Tokyo is a beautifully built place with great architecture featuring symmetry and lots of interesting things to do while in paris
How much you enjoy the Palais de Tokyo depends entirely on how much you want to see the artist they are currently exhibiting, it changes and they seem to give full control to a particular artist. The Palais is a two story, minimalist space compared...More
Don't miss the current exhibit on spiders, On Air, by Tomas Saraceno. Spread over the entire museum, this exhibit features spider webs in lucite cubes, lit to display the webs in their astonishing detail. The last room Algo-r (h)i(y)thms is an interactive "jam session," where...More
The good thing about the Palais de Tokyo is that it offers an experience off the beaten path. We saw Tomas Saraceno’s On Air, interesting, not entirely comprehensible but if you just look at the art or even participate in it without giving too much...More
This is a huge space to display all forms of modern art and in which there is not a permanent display. Currently they are showing the work of Tomas Saraceno which because of its unusual use of space, light and air is certainly worth seeing.
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.