Definition of Tuileries Palace

1. Noun. Palace and royal residence built for Catherine de Medicis in 1564 and burned down in 1871; all that remains today are the formal gardens.

Exact synonyms: Tuileries
Generic synonyms: Palace
Group relationships: Capital Of France, City Of Light, French Capital, Paris

Tuileries Palace Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tuileries Palace

Tudor arch
Tudor architecture
Tudor rose
Tugela Falls
Tuileries Gardens
Tuileries Palace (current term)
Tukeit Hill frog
Tula metal
Tule tree
Tulipa armena
Tulipa clusiana
Tulipa gesneriana
Tulipa suaveolens
Tullio's phenomenon

Literary usage of Tuileries Palace

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Memoirs of Napoleon Bonaparte, the Court of the First Empire by Claude-François Méneval (1910)
"The resemblance between the stranger and the portrait of the King of Naples which he had seen in the Imperial Hall at the Tuileries Palace struck the ..."

2. Dicken's Dictionary of Paris, 1882. An Unconventional Handbook by Charles Dickens (1882)
"... X. also lived in the Tuileries palace. Louis Philippe, after he came to the throne, in 1830, continued the work of restoration inside the Tuileries, ..."

3. The Grenadier: A Story of the Empire by James Eugene Farmer (1898)
"As the clock of the Tuileries Palace struck the hour of one, the noise of boot-heels, spurs and trailing scabbards was heard upon the staircase, ..."

4. A History of Architecture on the Comparative Method for the Student by Banister Fletcher (1905)
"The Tuileries Palace, Paris (AJJ. 1564-1572) was commenced for Catherine de Medici, by Philibert de 1'Orme (AD 1515-1570). Only a portion of one side was ..."

5. The Universal Anthology: A Collection of the Best Literature, Ancient by Richard Garnett, Leon i.e. Alexandre Le'on Valle'e, Léon Vallée, Alois Leonhard Brandl (1899)
"The Pickle-herring Tragedy has vanished in the Tuileries Palace, toward "pain strong and hard." Watched, fettered and humbled, as Royalty never was. ..."

6. The World's Great Classics by Timothy Dwight, Julian Hawthorne (1899)
"... through many streets in the dusty summer evening; gets itself at length wriggled out of sight; vanishing in the Tuileries Palace,—towards its doom, ..."

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