Explore Luxor Temple, Luxor Egypt, and more!

The missing matching obelisk is in Place de la Concorde in Paris - taken during the times of Napoleon

The Missing Matching Obelisk Canvas Print / Canvas Art by Taylor S. Kennedy

Karnak Temple, Luxor, Egypt - The missing matching obelisk is in Place de la Concorde in Paris - taken during the times of Napoleon

Obelisk at Place de la Concorde, Paris. This is 3200 years old and is also known as "Cleopatra's Needle."  It is from the Temple of Ramses11 in Egypt. We also saw the one that is in London.

The Place de la Concorde, the largest square in Paris, connects the Tuileries with the Champs-Elysées. At its center is a 3200 years old obelisk, transported in the century from Egypt

An insider's guide to #Paris

Beyond the Eiffel Tower: an insider guide to Paris

A Priori Thé: A Hidden Gem of Paris. A Priori Thé is an American-run tearoom in one of the prettiest covered galleries in Paris, the Galerie Vivienne. Great coffee, teas, and light lunches; Near the Louvre Galerie Vivienne)

Vedi Parigi e poi muori! La Villè Lumiere c'est fantastique!!

Le Sacre-Couer in Paris--My favorite place to visit in Paris.

View on Sacré-Cœur Basilica from Galeries Lafayette Rooftop, 48 Boulevard Haussmann, Paris IX

View of Sacré-Cœur Basilica from Galeries Lafayette Rooftop, 48 Boulevard Haussmann, Paris IX

Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Paris — Wikipédia

Tour Guiado por Notre Dame e Sainte-Chapelle em Paris

A hidden gem underneath Notre Dame Cathedral and accessed by an unassuming stairwell in the plaza before it is the Crypte Archeologique of Paris. This underground museum houses the ruins of Ancient Gallo-Roman Paris, then known as Lutetia. Mostly dating back to the third century BC, these remains include everything from heating systems to walls, streets and homes. This is also a great place from which to gain a better understanding of Roman and even medieval Paris.

A hidden gem underneath Notre Dame Cathedral and accessed by an unassuming stairwell in the plaza before it is the Crypte Archeologique of Paris. This underground museum houses the ruins of Ancient Gallo-Roman Paris, then known as Lutetia. Mostly dating back to the third century BC, these remains include everything from heating systems to walls, streets and homes. This is also a great place from which to gain a better understanding of Roman and even medieval Paris.

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