Capitol Square: we could not start in a better way than talking about the square where the most famous building of the city and the seat of the town hall, the Capitol, is located. This square is known as the historic centre of the city and is considered the meeting place for all Toulouse residents. In this square, tradition and history meet every day with the most modern and contemporary atmosphere.
Basilica of San Sernín: the largest Romanesque building in France and listed by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site. This majestic and luminous basilica has become one of the most important stops on the Pilgrim's Way to Santiago de Compostela.
Jacobins Convent: this southern Gothic jewel was a former Dominican convent and dates from the 13th century. Each of its square metres is a haven of peace and serenity, but the most striking feature is its palm-shaped vault.
Cathedral of Saint- Etienne or Toulouse Cathedral: a fusion of architectural styles makes it impossible to define, its origin is unknown, although the first information we have about it dates back to 1071. It has a rose window inspired by the Cathedral of Notre Dame de Paris and an organ hanging on the wall that is worth seeing.
Church of Notre Dame du Taur: linked to the martyrdom of Saint-Sernin, the first bishop of the city, tied to a bull and dragged along the Via Roma. According to legend, the church is placed where the martyr's body was separated from the bull. The story of the martyrdom is depicted in the large gilded fresco above the high altar.
Pont Neuf: one of the oldest bridges spanning the River Garonne and is, together with the Capitol, one of the most important landmarks of Toulouse. It was listed as a French historical monument in 1991.
Assézat Palace: this Renaissance jewel is located next to the Pont Neuf and was also declared a historical monument in 1914.
Chapelle des Carmélites: considered by many to be the French Sistine Chapel and a masterpiece of Toulouse painting. Despite being located in a small street, the result is majestic.
Water Tower: on the banks of the River Garonne and no longer fulfilling its primary task of supplying water to more than 90 fountains, this unusual construction continues to be one of the city's main attractions. It is now an art gallery that houses works by more than 400 artists, including works by the famous French photographer Robert Doisneau.
Basilica of Notre-Dame de la Daurada in Toulouse: its name comes from the interior decoration of gold leaf mosaics. It was built in the 5th century on the ruins of a temple and houses the patron saint of the city.
Ponte de Saint Pierre: this bridge over the River Garonne is more than 240 metres long and 13.2 metres wide. It serves as a link between the Place Saint-Pierre and the city's Grave hospital.