Jardins de Paris PDF

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The Jardin du Luxembourg, also known in English as the Luxembourg Gardens, is located in the 6th arrondissement of Paris, France. In 1611, Marie de’ Medici, the widow of Henry IV and the regent for the King Louis XIII decided to build a palace in imitation of the Pitti Palace in her native Florence. In 1630 she bought additional land and enlarged the garden to thirty hectares, and entrusted the work to Jacques Boyceau de la Barauderie, the indendant of the royal gardens of Tuileries and the early garden of Versailles. Later monarchs largely neglected the garden.

In 1780, the Comte de Provence, the future Louis XVIII, sold the eastern part of the garden for real estate development. The building of new streets next to the park also required moving and rebuilding the Medici Fountain to its present location. During this reconstruction, the director of parks and promenades of Paris, Gabriel Davioud, built new ornamental gates and fences around the park, and polychrome brick garden houses. The garden is famed for its calm atmosphere. The École nationale supérieure des Mines de Paris and the Odéon theatre stand next to the Luxembourg Garden.

Wikimedia Commons has media related to la Fontaine des Quatre-Parties-du-Monde. The garden contains just over a hundred statues, monuments, and fountains, scattered throughout the grounds. Surrounding the central green space are twenty figures of French queens and illustrious women standing on pedestals. A closeup of the Fontaine de Medicis, Jardin du Luxembourg, Paris. 1630 by Marie de’ Medici, the widow of King Henry IV of France and regent of King Louis XIII of France.

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