36 Sights in Toulouse, France (with Map and Images)

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Explore interesting sights in Toulouse, France. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 36 sights are available in Toulouse, France.

List of cities in France Sightseeing Tours in Toulouse

1. Place Saint-Pierre

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Place Saint-Pierre is a square in Toulouse, the capital of the Occitanie region, in the Midi of France. It is located on the border of the Capitole, to the south, and Arnaud-Bernard, to the north, both in sector 1 - Centre.

Wikipedia: Place Saint-Pierre (Toulouse) (FR)

2. Musée des Augustins

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The Musée des Augustins de Toulouse is a fine arts museum in Toulouse, France which conserves a collection of sculpture and paintings from the Middle Ages to the early 20th century. The paintings are from throughout France, the sculptures representing Occitan culture of the region with a particularly rich assemblage of Romanesque sculpture.

Wikipedia: Musée des Augustins (EN), Website

3. Los Pès del parpalhòl

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Jessica Stockholder is a Canadian-American artist known for site-specific installation works and sculptures that are often described as "paintings in space." She came to prominence in the early 1990s with monumental works that challenged boundaries between artwork and display environment as well as between pictorial and physical experience. Her art often presents a "barrage" of bold colors, textures and everyday objects, incorporating floors, walls and ceilings and sometimes spilling out of exhibition sites. Critics suggest that her work is informed by diverse artistic traditions, including abstract expressionism, color field painting, minimalism and Pop art. Since her early career, they have noted in her work an openness to spontaneity, accident and marginality and a rejection of permanency, monetization and disciplinary conventions that Stephen Westfall characterized as an "almost shocking sense of freedom."

Wikipedia: Jessica Stockholder (EN)

4. Office de Tourisme

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Toulouse is the prefecture of the French department of Haute-Garonne and of the larger region of Occitania. The city is on the banks of the River Garonne, 150 kilometres from the Mediterranean Sea, 230 km (143 mi) from the Atlantic Ocean and 680 km (420 mi) from Paris. It is the fourth-largest city in France after Paris, Marseille and Lyon, with 498,003 inhabitants within its municipal boundaries ; its metropolitan area has a population of 1,470,899 inhabitants. Toulouse is the central city of one of the 22 metropolitan councils of France. Between the 2014 and 2020 censuses, its metropolitan area was the third fastest growing among metropolitan areas larger than 500,000 inhabitants in France.

Wikipedia: Toulouse (EN), Website

5. Amphithéâtre Romain d'Ancely

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The Roman amphitheater of Purpan-Ancely is an archaeological site that preserves the ruins of a Roman amphitheater, built in the middle of the first century, near a small rural town near the important Gallo-Roman city of Tolosa. It is now located at the crossroads of Avenue du Professeur-Guy-Espagno and Avenue des Arènes-Romaines, between the districts of Purpan and Ancely, west of Toulouse. It has been classified as a historical monument since 23 October 1974 and placed under the responsibility of the Saint-Raymond Museum in Toulouse. It is one of the only Roman buildings practically entire in Toulouse.

Wikipedia: Amphithéâtre romain de Purpan-Ancely (FR)

6. Musée Saint-Raymond

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The Musée Saint-Raymond, Musée d'Archéologie de Toulouse, or simply Musée Saint-Raymond, formerly Musée des Antiques, is the archaeological museum of Toulouse opened in 1892. It is installed in the walls of the former university college Saint-Raymond dating from the sixteenth century which neighbors with the basilica of Saint-Sernin. It preserves and presents archaeological collections from protohistory to the early Middle Ages, mainly from the Celtic, Roman and early Christian periods.

Wikipedia: Musée Saint-Raymond, musée d'archéologie de Toulouse (FR), Website

7. Église Notre-Dame de la Dalbade

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The Church of Notre-Dame de la Dalbade is a Roman Catholic church located on Rue de la Dalbade in the Carmes district of Toulouse, France. It should not be confused with the Basilica of La Daurade on the quay of the same name. Its current name comes from the old church that preceded it and which was covered with a white plaster, giving it the name of Santa Maria dealbata. The current building, quite austere from the outside, is typical of southern Gothic architecture.

Wikipedia: Église Notre-Dame de la Dalbade (FR)

8. Château d'eau Charles Laganne

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The Château d'eau is a brick tower located at the junction of Cours Dillon and Pont-Neuf, in Toulouse. As its name suggests, the building was initially used for water distribution in the center of the city but was not strictly speaking a water tower since it did not have a storage tank. It was converted in 1974 into an exhibition space dedicated to photography and is now a very popular place for Toulouse, as well as a high place of culture.

Wikipedia: Château d'eau de Toulouse (FR), Website

9. Auditorium Saint-Pierre des Cuisines

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The Church of Saint-Pierre-des-Cuisines, located rue de la Boule, next to the Place Saint-Pierre in Toulouse, is the oldest church in the southwest of the France. It is built on an old Gallo-Roman necropolis of the fourth century. It has been classified as a historical monument since 1977 and is under the responsibility of the Saint-Raymond Museum in Toulouse. Today, it houses a 400-seat auditorium for the regional conservatory of Toulouse.

Wikipedia: Église Saint-Pierre-des-Cuisines (FR)

10. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

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The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is a restorationist Christian church founded in New York State in 1830. It considers itself a revealed religion. Its global headquarters are located in Salt Lake City, Utah. In the United States it is the fourth largest Christian denomination, with 6.15 million members. Globally, as of 2021, it claims more than 16 million members, called "Latter-day Saints" and often referred to as Mormons.

Wikipedia: Église de Jésus-Christ des Saints des Derniers Jours (FR)

11. Maison Seilhan

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The Seilhan house was given by Pierre Seilhan, viguier of the Count of Toulouse, to Dominic de Guzmán by an act dated April 25, 1215. The Seilhan House, which can be visited, presents various artistic works depicting the saints of the Order and memorabilia related to the figure of Henri-Dominique Lacordaire (1802-1861), restorer of the Order in France. It is considered the place where the Order of Preachers was founded.

Wikipedia: Maison Seilhan (FR)

12. Stèle des Martyrs de Bordelongue

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Bordelongue is a business district of Toulouse located south of the city, on the road to Seysses. The district, included in the district of Lafourguette, no longer exists as such, it has been profoundly modified by the location of the ring road that crosses it. It remains present by the memory of an internment camp during the Second World War and a pit containing the bodies of resistance fighters executed by the Germans.

Wikipedia: Bordelongue (FR)

13. Église Notre-Dame-du-Taur

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Notre-Dame du Taur is a Roman Catholic church located in Toulouse, France. According to legend, the edifice was built on the exact spot where the body of Saint Saturnin (Sernin), patron saint of Toulouse, became detached from the bull that dragged the martyr to his death. The church stands in the rue du Taur between the Capitole and the Basilica of St. Sernin. It has been classified as a historic monument since 1840.

Wikipedia: Notre-Dame du Taur (EN)

14. Les Abattoirs

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Les Abattoirs, Musée – Frac Occitanie Toulouse, combines a museum of modern and contemporary art (Musée) and a regional collection of contemporary art (Frac). It is located in the French Occitanie region, in the city of Toulouse. Les Abattoirs keep approximately 3,880 works and objects of all origins. Works of modern and contemporary art range for the oldest from 1934 to 2020, for the most recent acquisitions.

Wikipedia: Les Abattoirs (EN), Website, Website

15. Palais de justice

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The Palais de Justice de Toulouse is located in Toulouse in France between the Place du Salin and the Allées Jules-Guesde. It consists of a set of buildings built between 1492 and 2008. Part of the Court of Appeal was classified as a historic monument on 8 September 1999; The unclassified part of the Court of Appeal, as well as the Assize Court and the Tribunal de Grande Instance, were registered in 1994.

Wikipedia: Palais de justice de Toulouse (FR)

16. Chapelle Notre-Dame du Férétra

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Saint-Roch-du-F é r é tra Chapel is a chapel in Saint-Roch Square, a 10-minute drive from downtown Toulouse, in a popular area close to the HLM building. It is now known as the Chapel of Notre Dame de Ferretra. It is still assigned to Catholic worship: according to the 1962 Roman Mass, it celebrates Mass daily in Latin. It relies on the sorority of priests of St. Pius X.

Wikipedia: Chapelle Saint-Roch-du-Férétra de Toulouse (FR)

17. Basilique Saint-Sernin

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The Basilica of Saint-Sernin is the most important Catholic religious building in Toulouse, capital of the Occitanie region in Toulouse. It is located in the heart of the square of the same name, in sector 1 of the city. It is one of the largest preserved Romanesque churches in Europe, along with Speyer Cathedral in Germany and Santiago de Compostela Cathedral in Spain.

Wikipedia: Basilique Saint-Sernin de Toulouse (FR), Website

18. Hôtel de la Mamye

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The Hotel de La Mamye or Lamamye is located at 31 rue de la Dalbade, in the historic center of Toulouse. It was built from 1528 for a member of the La Mamye family, one of the families of Toulouse parliamentarians. It was subsequently remodeled in the mid-sixteenth century for his descendants, the councillors in Parliament Guillaume de La Mamye and Pierre de La Mamye.

Wikipedia: Hôtel de la Mamye (FR)

19. Hôtel des chevaliers de Saint-Jean de Jérusalem

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The Hospitaller Priory of Toulouse, called the Hotel of the Knights of St. John of Jerusalem or simply the Hotel Saint-Jean, sometimes referred to as the Hotel de Malte, is a mansion located at No. 32 rue de la Dalbade, in the historic center of Toulouse. It constitutes an exceptional ensemble of late Renaissance and Baroque architecture in Toulouse.

Wikipedia: Hôtel des chevaliers de Saint-Jean de Jérusalem (FR)

20. Vestige de rempart

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The Gallo-Roman rampart of Toulouse is a fortified set located in Toulouse, France. During its construction under the High Empire he entered the Roman city of Tolosa over 3 km long. It was extended by a section along the Garonne during the low Empire disorders. It is the only rampart known in Gaul to mainly use brick and the technique of boxes.

Wikipedia: Rempart gallo-romain de Toulouse (FR)

21. Synagogue

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The Palaprat synagogue is the oldest synagogue in Toulouse. Located at 2 rue Palaprat, at the intersection with the rue de la Colombette, it is still active but is no longer the main synagogue of Toulouse since the opening of the Grande Synagogue Hekhal David, located at Place Pierre-Paul Riquet in The Jewish community center space of Judaism.

Wikipedia: Synagogue Palaprat de Toulouse (FR)

22. Église du Gésu

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The Church of the Gesù is a former Catholic religious building located in Toulouse. Built in neo-Gothic style by the Jesuits in the nineteenth century, the church was deconsecrated in 2000 and converted into an organ concert hall. Located 22 bis rue des Fleurs the church is one of the great religious buildings of Toulouse.

Wikipedia: Église du Gésu de Toulouse (FR)

23. Musée du Vieux-Toulouse

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The Vieux-Toulouse museum presents objects evoking the history of the city of Toulouse, from Antiquity to the 20th century. This museum has been established since 1948 in the Dumay Hotel in rue du May, in the historic center of the city. It is the property of the Toulouse Society of Toulouse and friends of the old Toulouse.

Wikipedia: Musée du Vieux Toulouse (FR), Website

24. Chapelle des Cordeliers

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The Cordeliers Convent is a former convent of Franciscan friars – or "Cordeliers" – in Toulouse, France. It was founded in 1222, in a context of development of mendicant orders in European cities, and particularly in Toulouse, marked at the beginning of the thirteenth century by Catharism and the Albigensian Crusade.

Wikipedia: Couvent des Cordeliers (Toulouse) (FR)

25. Acrobates et Musiciens

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Joseph Fernand Henri Léger was a French painter, sculptor, and filmmaker. In his early works he created a personal form of cubism which he gradually modified into a more figurative, populist style. His boldly simplified treatment of modern subject matter has caused him to be regarded as a forerunner of pop art.

Wikipedia: Fernand Léger (EN)

26. Chapelle Saint-Jean-Baptiste

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The Saint-Jean-Baptiste chapel is located in the heart of old Toulouse, at No. 7 rue Antonin-Mercié, near the Musée des Augustins. It depends on the parish area of the church of Saint-Jérôme. It should not be confused with the church of the same name in the Sept Deniers district.

Wikipedia: Chapelle Saint Jean-Baptiste (Toulouse) (FR), Website

27. Théâtre du Capitole

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The Théâtre du Capitole de Toulouse is an opera house within the main administration buildings, the Capitole, of the city of Toulouse in south-west France. It houses an opera company, ballet company and symphony orchestra, Orchestre national du Capitole de Toulouse.

Wikipedia: Théâtre du Capitole (EN), Website

28. Hôtel Pierre Comère

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The Hôtel de Pierre Comère is a mansion, located between No. 3 rue Saint-Rome and No. 9 rue Tripière, in the historic center of Toulouse. Built between 1616 and 1617 for Pierre Comère, merchant and capitoul, it was enlarged by the architect Claude Pacot in 1626.

Wikipedia: Hôtel de Pierre Comère (FR)

29. Muséum d'Histoire Naturelle

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The Muséum de Toulouse is a museum of natural history in Toulouse, France. It is in the Busca-Montplaisir, houses a collection of more than 2.5 million items, and has some 3,000 square metres (32,000 sq ft) of exhibition space. Its Index Herbariorum code is TLM.

Wikipedia: Muséum de Toulouse (EN), Website, Website

30. Cathédrale Saint-Étienne de Toulouse

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Toulouse Cathedral is a Roman Catholic church located in the city of Toulouse, France. The cathedral is a national monument, and is the seat of the Archbishop of Toulouse. It has been listed since 1862 as a monument historique by the French Ministry of Culture.

Wikipedia: Toulouse Cathedral (EN)

31. Temple du Salin

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The Temple du Salin is a Protestant place of worship located on Place du Salin, Toulouse. It is housed in the former Royal Treasury, a thirteenth-century building remodeled over the centuries. The parish is a member of the United Protestant Church of France.

Wikipedia: Temple du Salin (FR)

32. Ancienne prison Saint-Michel

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The Saint-Michel prison is a building in Toulouse located at 18bis Grande-rue Saint-Michel on the old road that connected Toulouse to Narbonne, in the Saint-Michel district. It was partly listed as a historic monument by decree of 25 February 2011.

Wikipedia: Prison Saint-Michel (Toulouse) (FR)

33. Basilique Notre-Dame de la Daurade

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Notre-Dame de la Daurade is a basilica in Toulouse, France. It was established in 410 when Emperor Honorius allowed the conversion of pagan temples to Christianity. The original building of Notre-Dame de la Daurade was a temple dedicated to Apollo.

Wikipedia: Notre-Dame de la Daurade (EN)

34. Héraklès archer

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The Héraklès Archer is a sculpture by Antoine Bourdelle, located in Toulouse in Haute-Garonne, square de l'Héraclès at the crossroads of boulevard Lascrosses, the Allée de Barcelona and avenue Paul-Séjourné, near the canal de Brienne.

Wikipedia: Héraklès archer de Toulouse (FR)

35. Cité de l'Espace

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Cité de l'Espace Poppy / CC-BY-SA-3.0

The Cité de l'espace is a scientific discovery centre in France focused on spaceflight. It was opened in June 1997 and is located on the eastern outskirts of Toulouse. As of 2012, there had been more than four million visitors.

Wikipedia: Cité de l'espace (EN), Website

36. Square du Général de Gaulle

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Square Charles-de-Gaulle is a square located in Toulouse, between the Capitole de Toulouse / rue Ernest Roscach to the west, rue Lafayette to the north, rue d'Alsace-Lorraine to the east and rue du Poids de l'Huile to the south.

Wikipedia: Square Charles-de-Gaulle (FR)


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