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The Louvre's thematic mini-sites are designed to accompany exhibitions or special events at the museum. Featuring texts, graphic material, teaching ideas etc., they provide an introduction to the main themes in the history of art and archaeology.
Rembrandt and the Face of Jesus
To paint Christ from life… It is this puzzling idea, that a picture of Christ could be painted “from life,” which prompted this exhibition, Rembrandt and the Face of Jesus. The face, physiognomy, physique, outline, even silhouette of a person, a legend and his memory…
This mini-site presents masterpieces by Mantegna including The Crucifixion, the Madonna della Vittoria, Saint Sebastian, and the paintings in Isabella d'Este's Studiolo... Paintings, drawings, engravings, manuscripts, and sculptures illustrate the career of this extraordinary artist—the chief proponent of Renaissance ideas in northern Italy. This site also explores the influences behind his work, and the legacy he left to succeeding generations of artists.
Recent research suggests that Ingres has finally gained recognition as one of the most prolific and original creative artists of his time, with an unconventional, avant-garde style that blended realism and idealism. Visit this site to discover an artist who was seen in turn as Jacques-Louis David's star pupil, a fierce rival of Delacroix, and a source of inspiration for painters such as Renoir and Degas, and for the Symbolist movement.
In the Kingdom of Alexander the Great: Ancient Macedonia
Fortified by the political intelligence of its rulers, the most famous of whom is Alexander the Great, ancient Macedonia was able to oppose its unity as a kingdom to the diversity of the Greek city-states. This exhibition reveals the glorious past and remarkable rise of the kingdom of Macedonia, and sheds light on the significance of the northern Greek tombs of the period: the treasures they contained, preserved by the earth of the tumuli, testify to the extraordinary skill of the artists of the time.
Five hundred artworks have been selected to trace the history of ancient Macedonia, from the 15th century BC to the Imperial Roman period.
The works gathered for this unprecedented exhibition reflect remarkable diversity. Ancient Russian art not only preserved the Byzantine legacy until the turn of the 18th century, but revived it too, forging a strong identity of its own from the very beginning.
The Louvre is open every day (except Tuesday) from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.