The Louvre Museum offers its complete collection online
The Louvre Museum offers its complete collection online

The Louvre announced that all of its collections are now available for online consultation at, including loaned or deposited items, which is very exciting for museum fans.

The Louvre has launched two new digital tools to keep the Louvre Collection's fortune close at hand.

The first tool is, which for the first time became a platform for bringing all museum art together in one place, and the second tool is a new and improved website that is much more user-friendly. friendly. .

The database is aimed at inquisitive researchers and art enthusiasts.

It displays more than 482,000 objects, including works from the Louvre and the Eugene Delacroix National Museum, and sculptures in the Tuileries Gardens and the Carousel Gardens, which were rescued and commissioned by the National Museum after World War II so that they can be returned to their rightful owners.

Whether you exhibit works in museums, long-term borrowing from other institutions in France or in stock - the entire Louvre collection is available online for the first time.

The site offers several methods for group searches: simple or advanced search, specific items, and thematic albums.

Interactive maps can help visitors plan or expand their tours and explore the museum room by room.

The database is updated regularly by museum experts and continues to grow and reflects the progress of research.

The Louvre Museum's new website,, aims to attract as many visitors as possible and is divided into three main parts: visiting, exploring, new changes and 482,000 items on display.

The site focuses on the collection's works on display and invites visitors to enjoy the ancient palace as they move between the rooms.

These photos and videos are available in English, French, Spanish and Chinese. In 2020 the site will reach 21 million visitors.

The site can be accessed on tablets and computers. However, due to the widespread prevalence of mobile devices today, the website is mainly used by smartphones.

As the museum is developing more digital content, the site wants to keep up with the Louvre.

"The museum removes even the dust from the unknown treasures," said Jean-Luc Martinez, president and curator of the Louvre.

He added: Anyone can access all works for free from a computer or smartphone, regardless of whether they are on display in the museum, on loan, or even in the long term, or in the warehouse.

With one click on the cultural heritage of the Louvre, this digital content will entice more people to come to the museum to visit the collection in person.

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