Life in times of coronavirus means stopping travel. However, the following museums offer an interesting insight into some of their exhibitions, at no cost. From the Grand Apartments to the Hall of Mirrors and the Queen's bedroom, Laurent Salome, director of the Museum, guides you through an exclusive virtual tour of the Palace of Versailles. The Baltimore National Aquarium offers an interactive virtual tour of all its exhibits, one plant at a time.
It is one of the largest museums in the world and the second most visited art museum in the world, just after the Louvre. Visitors from all over the world have the opportunity to explore inside the museum and can access more than 1,000 permanent exhibition objects through the online catalogue. As you may have guessed, the Dalí Theater-Museum also offers 3D virtual tours of its facilities, but not everything, so you will also need to have on your physical wish list. This means that visitors can browse a museum and its collection on their phone or desk from almost anywhere; all they need is an internet connection.
The museum features masterpieces such as Rembrandt's The Night Watch and The Jewish Bride, as well as works by Frans Hals and Johannes Vermeer, who are known to have contributed significantly to the Golden Age of Dutch art. While the museum emphasizes Swiss artists such as Alberto Giacometti, you'll also find works by artists such as Monet, Picasso and Warhol. Go under the Trevi Fountain and discover the Vicus Caprarius and the ancient virgin aqueduct on this virtual tour of underground Rome. With 4,251 works by the painter on display, the museum has one of the most complete permanent collections of his works.
While a virtual tour doesn't compare to being able to ride the winding curves of Frank Lloyd Wright's Guggenheim or stroll under the incredibly intricate arch of the Musée d'Orsay, exploring online means art buffs can experience uninhibited, uninterrupted and intimate views of the artwork. The Centre Pompidou, named after the president of France from 1969 to 1974, is the largest museum of modern and contemporary art in Europe and the second largest in the world.