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If you don’t remember the email address registered with your order, we invite you to contact our Customer Service by phone +33(0)9 69 36 27 07 (price of a local phonecall within continental France) or by email at [email protected]

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How much does it cost to visit the eiffel tower.

To check the prices for the Eiffel Tower, please visit this page on the official Eiffel Tower site . The Eiffel Tower online ticket office provides the official prices. The adult price applies to adults 25 years and over.  There are discount rates for young people (12-24 years old), children (4-11 years old) and for those with disabilities. Admission is free for children under 4 years old. The price of the ticket varies upon how you go up (elevator and/or stairs) and the destination (2nd floor or the upper floor) you select. 

The desired visit date is not available, what should I do?

Certain days (weekends, days during peak season between July and August) are in high demand and we sell out quickly, especially for e-tickets for the top floor, which are the most popular. If you are flexible, select another date that is shown as available. The dates marked in orange indicate that the last tickets are available. Lined out or grayed out dates are no longer available. If there is no more online availability, note that tickets to visit the Eiffel Tower are also sold on site at the ticket offices at the monument. Regardless, we sell our tickets online up to 60 days in advance (for lift tickets) and 14 days in advance (for stairs tickets to second floor). If you can, plan your visit well in advance, so you will have the choice of date, destination and time.  

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On the online ticket shop, you can buy up to 9 tickets for the same order. Groups who want to buy tickets, regardless of the number, must use the ticket office site reserved for groups.

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Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel

4 square Rapp, 75007 Paris

  • Capacity : 498 seats

What's on

History and Fun Facts about the Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel

Despite taking its name from the French for the ‘Eiffel Tower Theatre’, please note that the Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel is not located on the Eiffel Tower! However, it is very easy to find (without climbing its 1,665 steps) at 4 Square Rapp in the very chic and elegant Gros-Caillou district, a gem of Paris’ 7th arrondissement. Located in a charming cul-de-sac, just a stone's throw from the Champ-de-Mars, it is inarguably dominated by the magnificent and captivating ‘Tour Eiffel’ - otherwise known as Paris’ ‘Iron Lady’, or of course the Eiffel Tower. The Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel was built between 1912 and 1915 in an Art Nouveau style, with a traditional Italian configuration to allow for a beautiful theatre experience, from its visual to its auditory assets. Its cream and purple hall has been the performance venue of some of the finest in international pianists and musicians.

Today, a new management aims to bring this beautiful building back to the forefront of the glittering Parisian theatre scene by presenting an array of very different shows, ranging from stand-up to mentalism to classical theatre, not forgetting universally beloved musical performances. A charming marriage between contemporary venues and classic French culture awaits beyond the Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel’s inviting doors!

Fast facts Capacity: 498 Handicap Accessible: Yes, please contact us at hello@theatreinparis so that we can inform the theatre. Air conditioning: Yes Heating: Yes Coat Check: Yes (paid service)

theatre de la tour eiffle - eiffel tower theatre paris

Alma-Marceau     , Pont de l'Alma    

Past shows at this venue

J'ai envie de toi

Show me more!

Stand-up Comedy

Comedy under the Eiffel Tower

One-man show

L’Empiafée 2.0 by Christelle Chollet

Viktor vincent in fantastik.

Fiancés of the Eiffel Tower or Bride and Groom With Eiffel Tower, 1936 - 1939, Oeuvres sur toile by Marc Chagall

Fiancés of the Eiffel Tower

Or bride and groom with eiffel tower, (les fiancés de la tour eiffel ou les mariés de la tour eiffel).

Marc CHAGALL

1936 - 1939, oil on canvas, 59  1/16 x 53  3/4 in. (150 x 136.5 cm)

In this large canvas, the painter and his wife, carried by a big red rooster with a bright red comb, are shown in an embrace. On the bottom right the artist’s native city, Vitebsk, recognizable by its isbas, appears in velvety shades of gray and blue. At the top, an angel flies past the Eiffel tower towards a radiant sun. These iconographic references stabilize the composition, creating a vertical appearance, and entrench memorable locations—Russia and Paris—that the artist carries with him and in his painting. This opposes the uprooting and uncertainty that are the products of a murky political climate. The presence of the tree on the right of the composition, lush and full, fortifies the symbolism of roots and entrenchment, required in the future and for artistic creation. The angel violinist at the bottom and the billy goat on the top right are linked to the couple under the canopy. They form a ceremonial procession offering protection to the newlyweds, and fortifying the symbolism of the white rooster, who welcomes them into its plumage and its light.

Other works on the theme Love

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Pink Lovers, 1916

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Bella with White Collar, 1917

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Over the City, 1917

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Bride with Two Faces, 1927

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Fiancés of the Eiffel Tower or Bride and Groom With Eiffel Tower, 1939

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Midsummer Night’s Dream, 1939

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Tales of Boccace: The Toad, 1950

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Lovers with Pole or Couple in Chains, 1951

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Couple with Goat or Lovers Reclining, 1952

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Sketch for Encounter, 1970

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Couple in Blue Landscape, 1971

All materials.

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The artist’s studio is a recurring theme in art history—depicted in drawings, paintings, and photos. Looking at it through Romantic, 19 th -century eyes, this fascinating place is the cradle of all artistic creation. At that time, artists were legendary, admired figures of society, and soon started setting trends 1 for upper-class bourgeois and bohemians, who drew their inspiration from and fantasized about the lifestyle of the artist. Around the beginning of the 20 th  century, artists’ studios became an architectural model in Paris, inspiring new buildings with large glass roofs and high ceilings, bathed in light, boasting a profoundly “bohemian” interior decor—created by careful home-staging and a plethora of more of less luxurious items 2 . Later on, Chagall’s studio perpetuated this idea, fitting in perfectly with the collective imagination about his space. Photographs from the Marc and Ida Chagall Archive, as well as studio depictions, give us a glimpse of the atmosphere in these creative havens. Indeed, they took on many different facets depending on whether the painter was settled in Russia, France, Germany, or exiled in the United States during World War II. As it grew, Chagall’s studio morphed according to his social status and recognition as an artist—from his stay at La Ruche, a compound of studio lodgings in the Vaugirard neighborhood of Paris, from 1912 to 1914, to the construction of his villa La Colline in Saint-Paul-de-Vence where the artist settled down in 1966. These places were ideal for meeting new people and collaborating on cross-disciplinary artistic projects, transcending an extremely personal vision of the artist’s studio.

The works depicting his studio help shed light on what role and function the artist pinned on it. Chagall never painted outdoors: “I painted at my window, yet never walked down the street with my paintbox,” he asserted in Ma vie 3 . The artist’s studio is a pivotal place between outside and inside worlds, materialized by the window itself. In the same way as his self-portrait did, these studio representations bear witness to how Chagall considered his status as an artist—like a window into his world.

1 Manuel Charpy, “Les ateliers d’artistes et leurs voisinages. Espaces et scènes urbaines des modes bourgeoises à Paris entre 1830-1914”, Histoire urbaine (“Artists’ Studios and their neighborhoods. Urban Areas and Scenes of Upper-Class Bourgeois in Paris between 1830 and 1914,” Urban History), vol. 26, no. 3, 2009, p. 43-68.

3 Marc Chagall, Ma vie (My Life), Paris, republished by Stock, 1983, p. 166, in Élisabeth Pacoud-Rème, “Chagall, fenêtres sur l’œuvre” (Chagall, Window onto his Works), in Chagall, un peintre à la fenêtre (Chagall, a Painter at the Window) (Nice exhibition catalogue, Nice, Musée national Marc Chagall, June 25–October 13, 2008, Münster, Graphikmuseum Pablo Picasso Münster, November 13–March 4, 2009), Paris, Réunion des musées nationaux, 2008, p. 33.

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1911 - 1923

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1923 - 1940

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The Construction of the Eiffel Tower

Discover how the eiffel tower was built, eiffel tower.

Work began in January 26th, 1887 with the digging of the Tower's foundations, which were laid in four months.

Travaux de construction de la tour Eiffel - Poutrelles de base d'un pilier - Juillet 1887 by © Parisienne de photographie - Jacques Boyer / Roger-Viollet Eiffel Tower

The work started on July 1st, 1887 to end twenty-one months later.

All the elements were prepared in Eiffel’s factory in Levallois-Perret, on the outskirts of Paris. Each of the 18,000 pieces used to construct the Tower was specifically designed and calculated, traced out to an accuracy of a tenth of a millimetre and then put together to form new pieces, each measuring around five metres.

On site, a team of builders, who had worked on the great metal viaduct projects, was responsible for the 150 to 300 workers who assembled this gigantic Meccano set.

La tour Eiffel - Un poste de riveurs by © Collection tour Eiffel Eiffel Tower

All the metallic pieces on the Tower were fixed by rivet, this was a well known technique at the time of the construction.

First, the pieces were assembled on site using bolts, later to be replaced one by one with thermally assembled rivets, which contracted during cooling thus ensuring a very tight fit.

A team of four men was needed for each rivet assembled: one to heat it up, another to hold it in place, a third to shape the head and a fourth to beat it with a sledgehammer. Only a third of the 2,500,000 rivets used in the construction of the Tower were inserted directly on site.

The Tower is built with wooden scaffolds and small hoists directly fixed to the Tower. Image taken in January 1888.

A total of 12 temporary wooden scaffolds (30 m in height) and four larger scaffolds (45 m in height) were used to assemble the first floor.

Beginning of the second floor - June 1888

Above the second floor - September 1888

Above the middle floor - December 1888

Boulonnage du joint de deux arbalétriers (L'Exposition de Paris) by © Collection tour Eiffel Eiffel Tower

The journalist Emile Goudeau described the construction site at the beginning of 1889 accordingly: “A thick cloud of tar and coal smoke seized the throat, and we were deafened by the din of metal screaming beneath the hammer.  Over there, ..."

"... they were still working on the bolts: workmen with their iron bludgeons, perched on a ledge just a few centimetres wide, took turns at striking the bolts (these in fact were the rivets). One could have taken them for blacksmiths contentedly beating out a rhythm on an anvil in some village forge, except ..."

"... that these smiths were not striking up and down vertically, but horizontally, and as with each blow came a shower of sparks, these black figures, appearing larger than life against the background of the open sky, looked as if they were reaping lightning bolts in the clouds.”

La tour Eiffel prise du Champ-de-Mars - Exposition universelle de 1889 by © Parisienne de photographie - Neurdein / Roger-Viollet Eiffel Tower

It took just two years, two months and five days to build the Eiffel Tower. Construction work began in January 1887 and was finished on 31 March 1889.

A record speed considering the rudimentary means available at that time. The assembly of the Tower was a marvel of precision, as all the chroniclers of the period agreed.

On the narrow platform at the top, Gustave Eiffel was awarded the Légion d'Honneur.

The Tower's construction in a few figures: 18,038 metal parts ; 5,300 workshop drawings ; 50 engineers and draughtsmen ; 150 workers employed at the Levallois-Perret factory ; between 150 and 300 workers on the construction site ; 2,500,000 rivets ; 7,300 tonnes of iron ; 60 tonnes of paint.

The Eiffel Tower was now ready to receive its first visitors.

Conception—Société d'Exploitation de la Tour Eiffel

The birth of the Eiffel tower

The eiffel tower in 1900, the eiffel tower's inauguration and first visitors.

  • The Official Eiffel Tower Website

What we offer

Visiting the eiffel tower.

SETE welcomes 6 million tourists hailing from all over the world to the Eiffel Tower every year. SETE and its employees organise and provide visits to the Eiffel Tower every day of the year from 9am to 12.45am in summer, and 9.30am to 11.45pm in winter.

Times and prices  

salon-gustave

The “Gustave Eiffel" reception room takes advantage of its exceptional location at the heart of the monument that symbolises France around the world, at an altitude of 57 metres, with an unbeatable view over Paris and its most notable sites.

Magnified by its transparent facade (which can be hidden by curtains), a floor to ceiling height of 6.80m, the most modern equipment, its adaptable stage and its contemporary decor, the Gustave Eiffel room is one of the most attractive exhibition areas in Paris.

It can host all types of professional event: seminars, conferences, cocktail parties, dinners, press conferences, product presentations and showcases, to name just a few.

For any question about booking the Gustave Eiffel hall, you can contact our dedicated team by phone at the following number : +33.1.44.11.23.33.

Learn more about the Gustave Eiffel room

Try our restaurants for your business dinners.

Jules Verne

The "Jules Verne" on the 2nd floor

An outstanding culinary experience where high French gastronomy meets a designer interior.

Visit the Jules Verne website  

58 tour Eiffel

Madame Brasserie on the 1st floor 

The 1st floor brasserie-style restaurant "Madame Brasserie" offers a brand new and innovative settting and dishes created by Chef Thierry Marx .

Filming and image shots at the eiffel Tower

Although the Tower was an attraction from the very beginning, in the 1920s it became an avant-garde symbol of modernity. Little by little, its image came to be associated with Paris, even to the point of becoming a worldwide symbol, a never-ending source of inspiration for a great number of artists and image craftsmen.

From 1897, Louis Lumière and Georges Méliès directed it in "Panorama pendant l’ascension de la Tour Eiffel" and "Images de L’Exposition 1900". Several generations of film directors and advertising executives throughout the entire world followed in their footsteps.

The Eiffel Tower, whose history is closely linked to photography and cinema, lends its decor and unique atmosphere to your image shots and your filming of series, documentary and publicity films

Learn more about using the tower image

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Eiffel Tower under construction

Origins and Construction of the Eiffel Tower

It was for the 1889 Exposition Universelle , the date that marked the 100th anniversary of the French Revolution, that a great competition was launched in 1886.

The first digging work started on the 26th January 1887 . On the 31st March 1889, the Tower had been finished in record time – 2 years, 2 months and 5 days – and was established as a veritable technical feat .

  • Une première version bien différente
  • La construction
  • Durée de construction record
  • Le journaliste Émile Goudeau visitant le chantier au début de 1889 en décrit ainsi le spectacle.
  • Les planches de Monsieur Eiffel
  • Extrait de la "Protestation contre la Tour de M. Eiffel", 1887

Key figures

The construction schedule, the design of the eiffel tower.

The plan to build a tower 300 metres high was conceived as part of preparations for the World's Fair of 1889 .

Bolting the joint of two crossbowmen

The wager was to " study the possibility of erecting an iron tower on the Champ-de-Mars with a square base, 125 metres across and 300 metres tall ". Selected from among 107 projects, it was that of Gustave Eiffel, an entrepreneur, Maurice Koechlin and Emile Nouguier, both engineers, and Stephen Sauvestre, an architect, that was accepted.

Emile Nouguier and Maurice Koechlin , the two chief engineers in Eiffel's company, had the idea for a very tall tower in June 1884. It was to be designed like a large pylon with four columns of lattice work girders, separated at the base and coming together at the top , and joined to each other by more metal girders at regular intervals.

The tower project was a bold extension of this principle up to a height of 300 metres - equivalent to the symbolic figure of 1000 feet . On September 18 1884 Eiffel registered a patent "for a new configuration allowing the construction of metal supports and pylons capable of exceeding a height of 300 metres".

In order to make the project more acceptable to public opinion, Nouguier and Koechlin commissioned the architect Stephen Sauvestre to work on the project's appearance.

The Koechlin's plan

A quite different first edition

Sauvestre proposed stonework pedestals to dress the legs, monumental arches to link the columns and the first level, large glass-walled halls on each level, a bulb-shaped design for the top and various other ornamental features to decorate the whole of the structure. In the end the project was simplified, but certain elements such as the large arches at the base were retained, which in part give it its very characteristic appearance.

The curvature of the uprights is mathematically determined to offer the most efficient wind resistance possible. As Eiffel himself explains: "All the cutting force of the wind passes into the interior of the leading edge uprights. Lines drawn tangential to each upright with the point of each tangent at the same height, will always intersect at a second point, which is exactly the point through which passes the flow resultant from the action of the wind on that part of the tower support situated above the two points in question. Before coming together at the high pinnacle, the uprights appear to burst out of the ground, and in a way to be shaped by the action of the wind".

Details construction & operation Otis elevators - B & W engraving Paris Exhibition 1889

The construction

The assembly of the supports began on July 1, 1887 and was completed twenty-two months later.

All the elements were prepared in Eiffel’s factory located at Levallois-Perret on the outskirts of Paris. Each of the 18,000 pieces used to construct the Tower were specifically designed and calculated, traced out to an accuracy of a tenth of a millimetre and then put together forming new pieces around five metres each. A team of constructors, who had worked on the great metal viaduct projects, were responsible for the 150 to 300 workers on site assembling this gigantic erector set.

The rivet workers

All the metal pieces of the tower are held together by rivets, a well-refined method of construction at the time the Tower was constructed. First the pieces were assembled in the factory using bolts , later to be replaced one by one with thermally assembled rivets, which contracted during cooling thus ensuring a very tight fit. A team of four men was needed for each rivet assembled: one to heat it up, another to hold it in place, a third to shape the head and a fourth to beat it with a sledgehammer. Only a third of the 2,500,000 rivets used in the construction of the Tower were inserted directly on site.

Un poste de riveurs

The uprights rest on concrete foundations installed a few metres below ground-level on top of a layer of compacted gravel. Each corner edge rests on its own supporting block, applying to it a pressure of 3 to 4 kilograms per square centimetre , and each block is joined to the others by walls.

On the Seine side of the construction, the builders used watertight metal caissons and injected compressed air , so that they were able to work below the level of the water.

Eiffel Tower construction 1

The tower was assembled using wooden scaffolding and small steam cranes mounted onto the tower itself.

The assembly of the first level was achieved by the use of twelve temporary wooden scaffolds, 30 metres high, and four larger scaffolds of 40 metres each.

"Sand boxes" and hydraulic jacks - replaced after use by permanent wedges - allowed the metal girders to be positioned to an accuracy of one millimetre.

On December 7, 1887 , the joining of the major girders up to the first level was completed. The pieces were hauled up by steam cranes, which themselves climbed up the Tower as they went along using the runners to be used for the Tower's lifts.

months to build the foundations

It only took five months to build the foundations and twenty-one to finish assembling the metal pieces of the Tower.

Considering the rudimentary means available at that period, this could be considered record speed. The assembly of the Tower was a marvel of precision , as all chroniclers of the period agree. The construction work began in January 1887 and was finished on March 31, 1889 . On the narrow platform at the top, Eiffel received his decoration from the Legion of Honour.

"A thick cloud of tar and coal smoke seized the throat , and we were deafened by the din of metal screaming beneath the hammer. Over there they were still working on the bolts: workmen with their iron bludgeons, perched on a ledge just a few centimetres wide, took turns at striking the bolts (these in fact were the rivets). One could have taken them for blacksmiths contentedly beating out a rhythm on an anvil in some village forge, except that these smiths were not striking up and down vertically, but horizontally, and as with each blow came a shower of sparks , these black figures, appearing larger than life against the background of the open sky, looked as if they were reaping lightning bolts in the clouds. "

Mr. Eiffel’s Blueprints

The following blueprints are copies of Gustave Eiffel’s originals, taken from the book La Tour de 300 mètres, Ed. Lemercier, Paris 1900

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Debate and controversy surrounding the Eiffel Tower

Even before the end of its construction, the Tower was already at the heart of much debate. Enveloped in criticism from the biggest names in the world of Art and Literature, the Tower managed to stand its ground and achieve the success it deserved.

L'exposition universelle de 1889

Various pamphlets and articles were published throughout the year of 1886, le 14 février 1887, la protestation des Artistes.

The "Protest against the Tower of Monsieur Eiffel", published in the newspaper Le Temps , is addressed to the World's Fair's director of works, Monsieur Alphand. It is signed by several big names from the world of literature and the arts : Charles Gounod, Guy de Maupassant, Alexandre Dumas junior, François Coppée, Leconte de Lisle, Sully Prudhomme, William Bouguereau, Ernest Meissonier, Victorien Sardou, Charles Garnier and others to whom posterity has been less kind.

Portrait de Charles Garnier

Other satirists pushed the violent diatribe even further, hurling insults like : "this truly tragic street lamp" (Léon Bloy), "this belfry skeleton" (Paul Verlaine), "this mast of iron gymnasium apparatus, incomplete, confused and deformed" (François Coppée), "this high and skinny pyramid of iron ladders, this giant ungainly skeleton upon a base that looks built to carry a colossal monument of Cyclops, but which just peters out into a ridiculous thin shape like a factory chimney" (Maupassant), "a half-built factory pipe, a carcass waiting to be fleshed out with freestone or brick, a funnel-shaped grill, a hole-riddled suppository" (Joris-Karl Huysmans).

Portrait d'Alexandre Dumas

Once the Tower was finished the criticism burnt itself out in the presence of the completed masterpiece, and in the light of the enormous popular success with which it was greeted. It received two million visitors during the World's Fair of 1889.

" We come, we writers, painters, sculptors, architects, lovers of the beauty of Paris which was until now intact, to protest with all our strength and all our indignation, in the name of the underestimated taste of the French, in the name of French art and history under threat, against the erection in the very heart of our capital, of the useless and monstrous Eiffel Tower which popular ill-feeling, so often an arbiter of good sense and justice, has already christened the Tower of Babel. (...)

Is the City of Paris any longer to associate itself with the baroque and mercantile fancies of a builder of machines, thereby making itself irreparably ugly and bringing dishonour ? (...). To comprehend what we are arguing one only needs to imagine for a moment a tower of ridiculous vertiginous height dominating Paris,just like a gigantic black factory chimney, its barbarous mass overwhelming and humiliating all our monuments and belittling our works of architecture, which will just disappear before this stupefying folly.

And for twenty years we shall see spreading across the whole city, a city shimmering with the genius of so many centuries, we shall see spreading like an ink stain, the odious shadow of this odious column of bolted metal.

Gustave Eiffel’s Response

In an interview in the newspaper Le Temps of February 14 1887, Eiffel gave a reply to the artists' protest, neatly summing up his artistic doctrine:

"For my part I believe that the Tower will possess its own beauty . Are we to believe that because one is an engineer, one is not preoccupied by beauty in one's constructions, or that one does not seek to create elegance as well as solidity and durability ? Is it not true that the very conditions which give strength also conform to the hidden rules of harmony ? (...) Now to what phenomenon did I have to give primary concern in designing the Tower ? It was wind resistance.

Well then ! I hold that the curvature of the monument's four outer edges, which is as mathematical calculation dictated it should be (...) will give a great impression of strength and beauty , for it will reveal to the eyes of the observer the boldness of the design as a whole. Likewise the many empty spaces built into the very elements of construction will clearly display the constant concern not to submit any unnecessary surfaces to the violent action of hurricanes, which could threaten the stability of the edifice. Moreover there is an attraction in the colossal, and a singular delight to which ordinary theories of art are scarcely applicable ".

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The Eiffel Tower at a glance

An object of discord, desire and fascination, the Eiffel Tower never fails to impress. Enriched by a history full of new developments, here you can discover all of its key information.

The Eiffel Tower restaurant in 1900

History of the restaurants

For the Universal Exhibition of 1889, four majestic wooden pavilions designed by Stephen Sauvestre decked the platform on the first floor. Each restaurant could seat 500 people.

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COMMENTS

  1. Contact us

    You can contact us directly by telephone +33 (0)8 92 70 12 39 or by e-mail on our website, we will answer as soon as possible. Skip to main content Tickets. Prices & Times ... Société d'Exploitation de la Tour Eiffel, the data controller, is the sole recipient of your information. This information will be kept on file as long as necessary ...

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    Contactez le service client : Particuliers. du lundi au samedi. de 9h30 à 18h00. (dès 9h00 en été) au. 08 92 70 12 39. (0,35€/min) [email protected].

  3. The OFFICIAL Eiffel Tower website: tickets, news, info

    All the news on the Eiffel Tower. Discover or visit the tower: buy a ticket (10.5 to 26.10 € maximum for adults and 2.6 to 13.10 € for children and young people), news and practical information.

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  5. Eiffel Tower : purchase a ticket

    The Eiffel Tower's online box office allows you to purchase your ticket online for the 2nd floor or the Summit at the official rate. You can purchase individual e-tickets for up to 9 people. Tickets can also be purchased several weeks in advance. With the e-ticket system, experience no lines! You will directly receive your ticket by e-mail so ...

  6. Eiffel Tower : purchase a ticket

    The Eiffel Tower online ticket office provides the official prices. The adult price applies to adults 25 years and over. There are discount rates for young people (12-24 years old), children (4-11 years old) and for those with disabilities. Admission is free for children under 4 years old. The price of the ticket varies upon how you go up ...

  7. Société d'exploitation de la tour Eiffel

    Welcome to the official SETE website. The Société d'Exploitation de la Tour Eiffel operates, maintains, and runs events at the Eiffel Tower as part of a delegated public service contract with the City of Paris. Every year, SETE and its 340 employees welcome 6 million visitors to the Eiffel Tower. SETE's aim is to improve and modernise ...

  8. La tour Eiffel • Paris je t'aime

    La tour Eiffel. 5 avenue Anatole France - Champ de Mars - 75007 Paris Tour Eiffel - Invalides. A symbol of Paris and more generally of France, the Eiffel Tower, built by Gustave Eiffel for the 1889 World's Fair, is one of the world's most visited monuments. Visiting the Tower, and seeing its historic gardens and the breathtaking view of ...

  9. Contact SETE

    Contact information. Address : Société d'Exploitation de la Tour Eiffel (SETE) 1 Quai de Grenelle, 75015 Paris. Locate. 08 92 70 12 39 Customer service for any question related to a visit to the Eiffel Tower - Monday to Saturday from 9:30am to 6pm (from 9am in summer) - 0.35€/mn. Contact us - The Eiffel Tower OFFICIAL website.

  10. New Arrival

    NEW ARRIVAL - EIFFEL. "La Tour Eiffel" was originally founded in France in. 1978 producing quality leather goods and luggage. Since 1981, over 20 million handbags have been sold. worldwide. particularlyto the Asian, European and. Northern American markets. One of the fundamentals. why La Tour Eiffel gains such popularity among today.

  11. Ticket prices and opening times

    So that your visit goes without a hitch, download and read the Eiffel Tower visitor instructions. Download here. See our terms and conditions of sale. Download here. Home. Prices & Times. Opening times, ticket prices for individual and group visitors. Prices: 10.5 to 26.10 € maximum for adults, 2,6 to 13,10 € for children and young people.

  12. All to know about the Société d'Exploitation de la Tour Eiffel

    SETE (Société d'Exploitation de la tour Eiffel - The Eiffel Tower Operator) is a local public company. 99% is owned by the City of Paris, with the remaining 1% being owned by the Métropole du Grand Paris. Its board of directors is chaired by Jean-François Martins, Councillor of the City of Paris. Formed in 2005, the City of Paris chose ...

  13. Eiffel Tower

    The Eiffel Tower (/ ˈ aɪ f əl / EYE-fəl; French: Tour Eiffel [tuʁ ɛfɛl] ⓘ) is a wrought-iron lattice tower on the Champ de Mars in Paris, France.It is named after the engineer Gustave Eiffel, whose company designed and built the tower from 1887 to 1889.. Locally nicknamed "La dame de fer" (French for "Iron Lady"), it was constructed as the centerpiece of the 1889 World's Fair, and to ...

  14. La tour Eiffel

    Bienvenue sur la chaîne YouTube officielle de la tour Eiffel !Flâner au 1er étage, contempler Paris au 2ème, et faire le plein de sensations au sommet ; il y...

  15. Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel

    A charming marriage between contemporary venues and classic French culture awaits beyond the Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel's inviting doors! Fast facts. Capacity: 498. Handicap Accessible: Yes, please contact us at hello@theatreinparis so that we can inform the theatre. Air conditioning: Yes.

  16. Guided tour up to the second floor with access to the Top

    Book. Guided tour to the second floor and access to the Top for a maximum price of €59.40 (adult price) The guided tour price includes the elevator ticket + €30 (Adult & Youth rates) or €20 (Child rate) Adult : 59.40 euros. Young from 12 to 24 : 44.70 euros. Children from 4 to 11 : 27.40 euros. Children under 4 : free.

  17. Fiancés of the Eiffel Tower or Bride and Groom With Eiffel Tower (1939

    or Bride and Groom With Eiffel Tower. (Les Fiancés de la Tour Eiffel ou Les Mariés de la tour Eiffel) Marc CHAGALL. 1936 - 1939, oil on canvas, 59 1/16 x 53 3/4 in. (150 x 136.5 cm) In this large canvas, the painter and his wife, carried by a big red rooster with a bright red comb, are shown in an embrace.

  18. The Construction of the Eiffel Tower

    Discover how the Eiffel Tower was built. "... they were still working on the bolts: workmen with their iron bludgeons, perched on a ledge just a few centimetres wide, took turns at striking the bolts (these in fact were the rivets).

  19. Contacts

    L'équipe du Théâtre de la Tour Eiffel est à votre disposition pour répondre à vos questions. Productions, artistes, location, privatisation, évènementiel, rendez-vous ici. ... Nous contacter. 4, Square Rapp 75007 PARIS. 01 40 67 77 77. Contactez-nous. Prénom. Nom de famille. E-mail. Rédigez un message. Envoyer.

  20. SETE Press Office

    EXHIBITION :"A Larger-Than-Life Arena": 135 years of sporting feats at the Eiffel Tower. 2024 will be a sport-filled year. To celebrate, the Eiffel Tower is presenting an exhibition titled "A Larger-Than-Life Arena" on the first-floor terrace of the Tower from February 13, 2024. On display from early April, the exhibition will look back ...

  21. What we offer

    It can host all types of professional event: seminars, conferences, cocktail parties, dinners, press conferences, product presentations and showcases, to name just a few. For any question about booking the Gustave Eiffel hall, you can contact our dedicated team by phone at the following number : +33.1.44.11.23.33.

  22. Discover the Eiffel Tower : levels, top, esplanade, gardens

    Explore the Eiffel Tower. Come and discover the Eiffel Tower: the only trip to the top of its kind in Europe, one where emotions carry you away. From the esplanade to the summit you will experience a whole series of emotions. Soak in the breathtakingly unique views of Paris from every floor, feel the goose bumps as you walk the glass floor on ...

  23. "Earth Hour" : la tour Eiffel s'éteint "pour la planète"

    The Eiffel Tower in Paris goes dark to mark "Earth Hour", a global event held every year on the last Saturday in March to raise awareness of climate change a...

  24. Paris 2024. Tour Eiffel, Seine, cœur : voici le timbre officiel des

    La Tour Eiffel, la Seine et un cœur…. Sans oublier les logos - anneaux et oriflammes - et la date. Dévoilé à Paris ce mardi 26 mars 2024, le timbre officiel des Jeux olympiques et ...

  25. Eiffel Tower history, architecture, design & construction

    The Design of the Eiffel Tower. The plan to build a tower 300 metres high was conceived as part of preparations for the World's Fair of 1889. Bolting the joint of two crossbowmen. (c): Collection Tour Eiffel. The wager was to " study the possibility of erecting an iron tower on the Champ-de-Mars with a square base, 125 metres across and 300 ...