Be dazzled by the 1,113 stained glass windows at this jewel of the Rayonnant Gothic period. Wednesday 26 June Open on Thursday 27 Jun See opening hours Find out more. Continue your visit to the Conciergerie, a unique historical site alongside the Sainte-Chapelle in the Palais de la Cité, once a revolutionary tribunal and prison where Marie-Antoinette was held. 15 March 2019 31 December 2019. Concerts at the Sainte-Chapelle Paris 2019. The concert season of Euromusic Productions at the Sainte-Chapelle. 10 July 2017 Digital.
Every day Sainte Chapelle closes for lunch from 1 pm to 2:15 pm. When is Sainte Chapelle closed? Sainte Chapelle in Paris remains closed on 1st January, 1st May and the 25th December. Back to Top. Best time to visit Sainte Chapelle. If you want to see Sainte-Chapelle in all its glory, the best time to visit is during sunset. The sunset timings depend on the season – around 4 pm in the winters and approximately . 0 pm in the summers. But this is also the.
The Sainte-Chapelle (French pronunciation:, Holy Chapel) is a royal chapel in the Gothic style, within the medieval Palais de la Cité, the residence of the Kings of France until the 14th century, on the Île de la Cité in the River Seine in Paris, France. Construction began some time after 1238 and the chapel was consecrated on 26 April 1248. The Sainte-Chapelle is considered among the highest achievements of the Rayonnant period of Gothic architecture
Album · 2000 · 5 Songs. Sainte Chapelle - EP Sainte Chapelle.
Feel the warmth and wonder emanating from some of the most beautiful windows in the world. La Sainte Chapelle, Paris, France. It was commissioned by Louis IX in the 1240s to house relics from the Holy Land. Imposing and yet marvelously intricate, La Sainte-Chapelle is located on the Ile de la Cité near Notre Dame.
Then across the street to Sainte-Chapelle (no queue skipping with or without the pass because of security) and then next door to the La Conciergerie. Don't miss the chance for a concert at the lovely chapel of Sainte-Chapelle. It might be interesting to look into any processions or special things going on in Sainte-Chapelle or at the Notre-Dame de Paris and see those since they are special. Day Four go to a museum (possibly the The Louvre) in the morning, visit Notre Dame, possibly Sainte-Chapelle, catch a sunset cruise on the Seine if the weather is nice. Continue on the Boulevard du Palais to Sainte-Chapelle, a must-see.
Sainte Chapelle varies a lot, from no wait to an hour. Likewise, the towers at Notre-Dame can involve an hour of waiting. But even if you have to wait, you should still be able to do them all in one morning. Going inside the Cathedral is free and has a separate line from the towers, which are not free. The line to go inside is often long but moves very quickly. Ste Chapelle (fee or Museum Pass) is an extraordinary double level church, beautifully painted and gilded below and made almost entirely of stained glass above. Built to house a thorn from the crown of thorns by King Louis. Fabulous place for photos of the glass but also of the angels and saints.