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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.
The Gates of Heaven: Visions of the World in Ancient Egypt
For the ancient Egyptians, the expression "the Gates of Heaven" referred both to the passageway into the afterlife, and to certain everyday objects. The exhibition entitled "The Gates of Heaven. Visions of the World in Ancient Egypt" features some 350 artifacts dating from the Old Kingdom to the Roman Period which it endeavors to place in their social, religious, and artistic context.
Breguet and the Louvre
Watches, clocks, and measuring instruments, accompanied by portraits, archive documents and patent applications, shed light on the developments pioneered by Breguet from his early years in Paris to the period when he handed the business over to his son, Antoine-Louis.
Titian, Tintoretto, Veronese...Rivals in Renaissance Venice
In Venice from 1540 to 1590, Titian, Tintoretto, and Veronese—to mention only the most famous—vied with each other in pictorial prowess. This artistic rivalry fostered a profusion of ideas and innovation that would make Venice a major hub of artistic creation.
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 18th Century at the Louvre
- Paper Museums: Antiquity Through Books, 1600 – 1800, September 25, 2010 – January 3, 2011
- The Louvre in the Age of Enlightenment, November 11, 2010 – February 7, 2011
- Antiquity Rediscovered: Innovation and Resistance in the 18th Century, December 2, 2010 – February 14, 2011
- Messerschmidt, January 26 – April 25, 2011
The Louvre is open every day (except Tuesday) from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.