Galleries and museums, which have had to close intermittently since the onset of the pandemic, take their physical works to digital or organize online exhibitions for art lovers. In the news we share in the early days of the pandemic, we can visit museums without leaving home we compile. After this news, there were other museums that transferred their works to digital media during the year. The Louvre Museum (Musée du Louvre), one of the largest and most famous art museums in the world, also publishes an online platform that contains all of the museum’s works of art. Announced and took its place among these museums.
Tour of the Louvre Museum from your seat
Louvre Museum, the entire collection collections.louvre.fr announced that it can be viewed online at. There is an interactive map on the site that will allow visitors to explore the museum and its works of art in detail. On the platform, where more than 480,000 works are located, are works of art from the collections of eight sections of the museum, from Renaissance sculptures to Egyptian antiquities. Of course, on this site you can visit important works such as “Mona Lisa”, “The winged victory of Samothrace”, “Raft of the Medusa”, “Venus de Milo”, “Psyche revived by Cupid’s kiss”.
In addition to the thematic sections, users themselves can access the work they want to view through simple or advanced search options. In addition to the works currently on the list, the museum staff will periodically update the website as the museum’s collection expands.
Jean-Luc Martinez, director and director of the Louvre Museum, says they have been working on this project for several years, adding that the digital collection will encourage people to visit the museum.
➡️ Conçu pour faire découvrir le musée au plus grand name, le nouveau https://t.co/ZkbpDfhAI7 s’articule autour de 3 major rubriques: Visiter, Découvrir, En ce moment.
Available in French, Anglais, Espagnol et Chinois, il fait un large place à l’image et à la vidéo. pic.twitter.com/uf74EpBm6s
– Louvre Museum (@MuseeLouvre) March 26, 2021
Image: Twitter, Louvre Museum