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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.
William Hogarth (1697-1764)
The painter and engraver William Hogarth paved the way for what came to be known as the "English school of painting." He met with international acclaim for his series of remarkably inventive images satirizing the moral and social failings of his contemporaries.
Treasury of the World: Jeweled Arts of India in the Age of the Mughals
Over three hundred objects of outstanding beauty and creativity, each crafted with extreme delicacy... These items from the collection of Sheikh Nasser al-Sabah reflect the opulence and refinement of the Age of the Mughals.
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.
Three Empires of Islam: Masterpieces of Ottoman, Safavid and Mughal Art from the Louvre Museum
Ceramics, metalwork, rugs, and manuscripts from the Ottoman, Safavid, and Mughal empires… This mini-site presents the main items from the Department of Islamic Art featured in the exhibition entitled "Three Empires of Islam: Masterpieces of Ottoman, Safavid, and Mughal Art from the Louvre Museum".
The Song of the World: The Art of Safavid Iran, 1501–1736
The visual arts are closely linked to the written word in Iranian culture, in which the predominant theme is the greatness of the divine creation that is the world. This connection, manifest both in painting and in the decorative arts (whose motifs illustrate literary metaphors), intensified during the Safavid period.
The Louvre is open every day (except Tuesday) from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.