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Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration

 

Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration

Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration

The Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration is a museum of immigration history located in the 12th arrondissement of Paris at 293, avenue Daumesnil, Paris, France. The nearest métro station is Porte Dorée. It is open daily except Monday; an admission fee is charged.

The museum was conceived in 1989 by Algerian immigrant Zaïr Kedadouche, supported initially by historians including Pierre Milza and Gérard Noiriel, and established by President Jacques Chirac with a mission to "contribute to the recognition of the integration of immigrants into French society and advance the views and attitudes on immigration in France". It opened without public ceremony in late 2007 under his successor, President Nicolas Sarkozy, amid political controversy in which eight of the twelve academics involved in the project resigned.

The museum occupies the Eugène Atget, Gérald Bloncourt, Robert Capa, Yves Jackson, Jean Jacques Pottier, etc., as well as prints, posters, drawings press, cartoons, comic books, audiovisual materials; objects of daily life; and works of art concerning immigration, territory, borders, and roots.

See also

References

  • Cité nationale de l'histoire de l'immigration
  • ParisInfo description
  • ParisInfo article on museum opening
  • Evene.fr article on museum opening (French)
  • La République des Lettres, Paris, samedi 28 juin 2008 (French)
  • My Paris Your Paris description

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