You will live a true immersion in the pictorial art of the last century. Auvers sur Oise enchanted first Daubigny, Corot and Daumier, to subsequently attract the major names of Impressionism.
Begin by visiting Van Gogh’s house located at the Auberge Ravoux and inmerse youself in its unique ambiance. Here, Van Gogh lived until his death in 1890. Today one can see his miraculously preserved room and a museum devoted to him. Then visit, Daubigny’s workshop were many artists famous artists stayed at and where Van Gogh’s found inspiration for some of his paintings.
Included : Knowledgeable english speaking driver and private car service, transport expenses
Not included : any entrance to museums or other activities when touring, driver’s meal, food and beverage
In Auvers-sur-Oise the 12th century church, immortalized by van Gogh, is one of the most popular places to visit.
Van Gogh’s last home was a tiny room at the Auberge Ravoux in Auvers. You will be emerged into his own envionment and explore the famous small auberge full of memories and emotion of this painter’s life.
Vincent Van Gogh died in Auvers-sur-Oise in 1890 and was buried at the new cemetery inaugurated in 1858. Theo, his brother and confident, who died a year later, is buried just beside him. Two stelae against the left side wall of the cemetery modestly indicate the place where the two are buried.
This Church was originally a samll chapel built towards the end of the 11th century, the rest of the churhc was added from the 11th century through the 13th century. It is most renown since Van Gogh inmortalized it with a liveliness of unique colors.
The Auvers Castle was a possession of an Italian banker dating back to the 17th century with a public French style garden which will add en elegant touch to your trip. An invitation on a ‘Voyage to the time of the Impressionists’.
The dining room, that will take you back in time with the friendly and animated ambiance of the early artist’s cafes.
The absinth, also known as «the green Muse» was prohibited in 1915. This liqueur, an ancestor of the pastis, an aniseed flavoured apéritif, is honoured here by means of paintings, posters or objects which show the important role it had in the lives of 19th century cafes.