The most beautiful scenery in the world you can see in France. The romantics with fairy-tale castles, soaring cathedrals, and picture-perfect villages, yet still impress realists with its progressive, contemporary style
Eiffel Tower is a structure of 8,000 metallic parts the modern emblem of France. Designed by Gustave Eiffel. Eiffel Tower the world’s most famous landmark. The tower is 320-meter-high now a beloved and irreplaceable fixture of the Paris skyline. Visitors are impressed by the tower’s monumental size and the breathtaking panoramas at each of the three levels At the exhilarating height of 276 meters, the top level of the tower offers a sweeping outlook over the city of Paris and beyond-extending as far as 70 kilometers on a clear day.
famous masterpieces of art at the Louvre Museum. the Louvre is incomparable museum collections of fine arts and most famous works are found here including the Mona Lisa by Leonardo DaVinci, the Wedding Feast at Cana by Veronese. Other pieces were added as a result of France’s treaties with the Vatican and the Republic of Venice, and from the spoils of Napoléon I It’s impossible to see it all in a day or even in a week. Focus on a shortlist of key artworks for the most rewarding experience.
The named after the mesmerizing deep blue color of the Mediterranean Sea. Also known as the French Riviera, The seaside resorts are packed with beach lovers and sun-worshippers during summer. The rich and famous are also found here in their lavish villas and luxury yachts. Panoramic sea views and stellar art museums. Cannes is famous for its celebrity film festival and legendary hotels. The best sandy beaches are found in Antibes.
One of the most striking landmarks in France is Mont Saint-Michel At high tide it is an Island.
5.Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Chartres
For more than eight centuries, the magnificence of Chartres Cathedral has inspired the faithful. Some say this breathtaking beauty of Chartres has restored belief in the doubtful. The UNESCO-listed cathedral exemplifies the glory of medieval Gothic architecture. Covering 2,500 square meters, the brilliant stained-glass windows allow colorful light to filter into the vast nave, creating an ethereal effect. Many windows date from the 13th century; all reveal the incredible craftsmanship in depicting biblical stories. The rose windows are especially noteworthy for their incredible size and details. From April through October, Chartres puts on a spectacular light show illuminating the cathedral at night.
The highest mountain peak in Europe, Mont Blanc forms part of the French border with Italy. Mont Blanc, “White Mountain,” soars to 4,810 meters, so high that it’s always blanketed in snow. This quaint little town is filled with historic churches, cozy chalet restaurants, and charming auberges. Chamonix is a great base for skiing, hiking, rock climbing, and outdoor adventures, or just relaxing. Soak up the serene scenery and listen to the sound of rushing streams. Savor hearty meals of the rustic Savoy cuisine-based on potatoes, cheese, and charcuterie with specialties like fondue and raclette.
This well-preserved (and renovated) fortified city takes visitors into the world of the Middle Ages. The walled town, known as the Cité, is a totally enclosed world of narrow, winding cobblestone lanes and quaint old houses. Must-see tourist attractions are the double-circuited ramparts with 54 towers and the 13th-14th-century Cathedral of Saint-Nazaire with spectacular stained-glass windows. One of the other popular things to do here is view the Bastille Day fireworks on July 14th.
Rugged seaside scenery, quaint fishing villages, and weathered seaports characterize this region. The ancient traditions and religious festivals famous for tourists. Brittany is also a mystical land of myths and legends. The local cuisine is delicious, best known for its savory buckwheat crêpes and sweet dessert crêpes. The quintessential Breton port is Saint-Malo surrounded by ancient walls. Quimper is a picture-postcard historic town with handsome half-timbered houses, pleasant squares, and an impressive Gothic cathedral. Other highlights of Brittany are the pristine sandy beaches, tiny remote islands, and ancient castles.
9.Gascony Region & Toulouse in the South of France
The rural area of Gascony and the city of Toulouse exude the sultry charm of southern France. Sunny and slow-paced, Gascony is an unspoiled countryside with a traditional character that has remained untouched by modernity. The rolling hills are blanketed with a patchwork of small farms and dotted with quiet little villages and ancient castles.
Steeped in history dating back to the 13th century, Toulouse is known as “The Pink City” because of its distinctive red-brick architecture. These buildings reflect the sunlight in a rosy-toned hue. While ambling the pleasant town squares and basking on outdoor café terraces in Toulouse, visitors soak up the laid-back vibe of this beautiful and balmy city.
The Parc Régional de Camargue, just 16 kilometers from Arles in Provence, is a place where visitors can take a breath of fresh air and enjoy the unspoiled natural scenery. Marshlands, meadows, salt flats, and pastures blanket the landscape. In this pristine UNESCO-listed Biosphere Reserve wild white horses roam free, and pink flamingoes flourish.
The nature reserve is home to over 300 bird species which makes it a paradise for bird-watching. Other famous fauna includes the native Camargue Bulls, which are raised for use in bullfighting.
11.Island of Corsica
Corsica has a rugged and raw beauty, seen in its dramatic coastal landscapes, pristine forests, and snowcapped mountains. The island is fringed with beautiful beaches, quiet bays, attractive fishing ports, and lively seaside cities, while the inland hillsides are crowned with ancient villages where time seems to standstill.
Sun-worshipping beach lovers and outdoorsy and sporty types are drawn to the island’s incomparable nature sites. The 1,000-kilometer shoreline offers crystal-clear waters that make it a paradise for snorkeling and scuba diving.