Tuileries Palace

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  • noun

Synonyms for Tuileries Palace

palace and royal residence built for Catherine de Medicis in 1564 and burned down in 1871

References in periodicals archive ?
Pictures at an Exhibition is more Russian in texture than the Ravel version we usually hear, and he strengthens his point by leaving out the two French portraits of the Tuilleries and Limoges.
The King and Lafayette are portrayed as having a robust and open exchange of views at Versailles, which leads to the decision that the court should move to the Tuilleries.
Instead, wander through the Tuilleries, the oldest public gardens in Paris which stretch all the way to the Arc de Triomphe.
The Tuilleries style from this collection retails at $1,769 for a 7-by-7.
This is a lively well-researched account of the chaotic day -- 10 August, 1792 -- that the Parisian mob stormed the Tuilleries causing King Louis XVI and his family to seek refuge in the nearby National Assembly.
In the Jardin des Tuilleries later that day, he encountered "divers not onely of my countreymen, but fellow Collegians, and fellow pupils to Dr.
There's a 10-by-5-foot likeness of Paris' Tuilleries garden on her bedroom wall, and the dining room table's surface has been painted to appear as if it were covered with real place settings.
It passed the Place de la Concorde, the Tuilleries Gardens, the Louvre Museum and Notre Dame Cathedral before stopping for 10 minutes outside France's Natural History Museum - just a few seconds' drive from the hospital doors.
Morin had trained in Lorraine and was closely connected to the school of Bernard Palissey, the creator of the Tuilleries and of the now-vanished grotto of Anne de Montmorency (1493-1567).
Since the day in 1792 when rebel troops entered the Tuilleries Gardens singing the Marseillaise, music has been linked to revolution in the French imagination.
Its rooftop terrace offers an unparalleled view of the French capital, past the Tuilleries to the Ile de la Cite, Sainte Chapelle, and Notre-Dame.