What is the Meaning & Definition of Palace of Versailles

Known as one of the most splendid and luxurious in the world, the Palace of Versailles was able to be at the time the Royal residence of France par excellence. Dedicated today to receive tourists from all over the world, the Palace of Versailles is an impressive and magnificent artwork, infrastructure and unique elegance. Currently, the Palace of Versailles is considered world heritage by UNESCO.
The Palace of Versailles is located in the town of Versailles, a small town on the outskirts of Paris. Ordered to be built by King Luis XIV (or the Sun King,) as it was known by his magnificent personality and poise in the 17TH century, this Palace became since its beginnings in the most fabulous Royal residence that some French King might have. Surrounded by vast gardens and numerous buildings that were added with the passage of time, the residence of Versailles was without doubt one of the most clear representatives of opulent and luxurious life of the French nobility.
The Palace of Versailles has a central building (the Palace itself) which houses numerous spaciousness and luxury, rooms decorated with the most eminent works of classical and rococo art. Among them we should mention the Salon de Mars, Mercury Lounge, the Salon of Apollo and the Venus Salon among others. These rooms served as dance, games or break rooms.
This Palace is surrounded by gigantic and marvelous gardens furrowed by paths, fountains and sculptures of the largest beauty and delicacy. At the same time, are separated and divided by ponds of great size and style.
Finally, another of the most important sections of the Palace is the space known as the Grand Trianon, created especially for María-Antoinette. This space features with many gardens and fancy buildings which allowed the King's daughter to live in your world, surrounded by nature and with all the luxuries that are worthy of royalty. Much of the design of this section of the Palace has an English-style instead of the French style that is repeated throughout the entire complex.

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