Paris Catacombs: History and How to Visit Them (2023)


Paris Catacombs: History and How to Visit Them (1)

In the French capital, few places arouse morbid curiosity like the Paris catacombs – and with good reason. A relatively small part of the vast underground network open to the public consists of about 1.5 km/1 mile of tunnels, carved out of limestone and perfectly lined with the remains of about 6 million corpses. Surprisingly, this represents only a small partcatacombs.

An anonymous memorial to the millions of nameless deceased inhabitants of a bygone era, the Parisian catacombs are filled with human femurs, skulls and other bones - stacked in unusually ornate, orderly displays and narrated by poems and quotes about death. Leave it to the French to do something so terrible and philosophical, right?

But as neat as the millions of piled-up bones and skulls are, they also reach the point of taboo.

Paris Catacombs: History and How to Visit Them (2)

Countless corpses speak to both our fear of mortality and our fascination with societiesgoverndeath from a logistical point of view. In the West, where death is rarely directly confronted in everyday life, it seems appropriate to relegate it underground. A bit like Hades or the subconscious realm of the nightmares of the ancient Greeks.

Built in the late 18th century, the catacombs may seem like an old-fashioned oddity. However, they are actually the result of more modern, hygienic and efficient ways of dealing with human remains. And his almost poetic curation in a kind of "museum" is connected with the development of tourism in the 19th century - another extremely modern phenomenon.

{Related: These Are The Weirdest Museums In Paris}

Read on to learn more about the history of this intriguing site, what to look out for when visiting the catacombs, and my full tips on how to get the most out of your visit.

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Creepy story: the exhumation of the Cimetière des Innocents, a crowded cemetery

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The history of the Paris catacombs begins in the late 18th century, when the authorities began to recognize that the city's traditional cemeteries had become a rotten, overrun and deeply unsanitary disaster.

A central place for hundreds of yearsCemetery of the innocentit was the afterlife of generations of Parisians. Built in the early Middle Ages, it served as a burial ground for Notre-Dame-des-Boischurch from the 5th century. It soon became the main city cemetery.

(Video) Paris Catacombs - Is it Worth Visiting?

{Related: Take a Self-Guided or Virtual Tour of Medieval Paris}

Located on the corner of the busy animal market Les Halles (since transformed into a monstrous and confusing shopping mall), the cemetery was crowded and chaotic, with many layers of tombs and human remains piled on top of each other.

In 1780, conditions worsened. To make room, the tombs of Parisians who had been dead for decades or centuries were exhumed, and their remains were packed together inmass graves (mass graves) built into the cemetery walls.

Paris Catacombs: History and How to Visit Them (4)

The main cemetery reportedly rose two meters (over six feet) above the ground compared to the surrounding streets, with layers of graves separated only by loose mounds of earth.

The 16th-century French writer Rabelais alluded to the terrible conditions at the cemetery in part of his famous multi-volume work.pantagrual, describing Paris as

"a good city to live in, but not to die in, because the beggars of the {cemetery} of São Inocêncio would warm their asses over the bones of the dead."

a good city to live in, but not to die in; because robbers(beggars)from São Inocencia they warm their asses with the bones of the dead».

And in the middle of the 18th century, merchants and residents began to complain about the foul and horrible odors that wafted from the Innocents and infected the neighboring buildings. The most famous is 1780.the owner of a restaurant called Gravelot was horrified to discover that part of the mass grave had collapsed; the cellars of his restaurant in the Rue de la Lingerie were "invaded" by corpses.

{Related to Strange Paris History: The Dancing Plague in Strasbourg 1518}

Some historians claim that this horror movie-worthy incident was the "event" that led local authorities to close the Cemetery of the Innocents in 1785 - leading to the creation of new cemeteries and, of course, the Catacombs.

Creation of the Paris Catacombs: a new location on the Left Bank

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To solve the problem of moving the remains of millions of people from Les Innocents, urban planners and authorities had to be creative. They identified the vast network of underground limestone quarries on the Left Bank – many of them outside the borders of Paris – as an ideal place to store the remains of millions of Parisians.

Therefore, starting in 1785 and continuing until the following year, the city undertook the first major "evacuation" of remains from the cemeteries and mass graves at Les Innocents. The transfers were completed at night in an attempt to avoid criticism or shock from church residents and officials.

Workers piled the bones into quarry shafts and then stacked them in the galleries of the former underground quarries. The place, near today's Montparnasse, was declared the "City Ossuary of Paris" in 1786.

{Related & Upcoming: Montparnasse Cemetery Tour}

(Video) Paris Catacombs: Touring the Inside of the Tombs 4K

In later decades and after the French Revolution, other cemeteries and churchyards in the city center were exhumed, and more remains were moved to the catacombs. Design increased significantly after 1840, when efforts by Haussmann and others to modernize the city gained significant speed.

In 1809, the catacombs were opened to the general public, but only with an announcement. It quickly became a hit among local residents and tourists, and even personalities like Emperor Napoleon III. and his son used to visit the place.

Part of the appeal was its mythical connection to the ancient Roman catacombs in neighboring Italy. Another part is the 19th century romantic interest in the macabre (and medieval). And in the mid-19th century, early photographers like Felix Nadar brought the catacombs and their "realm of death" to world attention.

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Today, the catacombs are connected and managed by the same team behind itCarnavalet Museum, dedicated to the history of Paris.Of course, I recommend visiting both.

Visiting the Paris Catacombs: Highlights and Tips

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A visit to the Paris catacombs is fascinating, but (at least for me) it's more of an archaeological adventure than a spooky attraction suitable for a Halloween excursion. The 45-minute circuit takes you down a long spiral staircase to the old limestone quarries.

As you pass through the tunnels - some quite narrow and almost claustrophobic, others wide "galleries", notice how thousands of bones and skulls are crammed into the sides.

Some form crosses or other recognizable symmetrical patterns, while others appear to be unceremoniously crammed into high piles and rows, sometimes behind metal fences and under low ceilings.

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There is something irresistible and touching, but also unusually impersonal, in that spectacle. WHOthey areall these people, and what kind of lives did they live? We know, as mentioned above, that many fell victim to the plague. But beyond that, their uniqueness melts away, forming a mysterious sea of ​​anonymous bones, eye sockets and smiling teeth.

It is a reminder of our smallness, our impermanence, our fragility. As far back as memory goes, many or most of these anonymous people already had graves that marked their lives, distinguishing them from the rest. All these individuation marks were erased when these remains were exhumed and transferred to the catacombs. Who knows which skull belongs to which femur?

The only way to tell the difference between one group of bones and another? You'll see signs indicating the origin of a particular set of remains and the date they were exhumed, such as this one that says “Bones from the Ancient Cemetery of St-Jean (60 Rue du Faubourg Montmartre) / Deposed 1846-1847. in the western ossuary and transferred to the catacombs in September 1859.":

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If you're a Buddhist, you might find erasing individual lives liberating or even a little funny. With the exception of the odd tomb of distinguished Parisian aristocrats, no ego can thrive here, and the boundaries between rich and poor, distinguished and ordinary, have all but disappeared.

But if the thought of being remembered means anything to you, there's something quietly terrifying and deeply troubling about it all.

(Video) Exploring the Catacombs - A Guided Tour of Paris's City of the Dead

Fortunately, your existential musings will be aided by carefully placed songs and philosophical musings on looping mortality - one of my favorite aspects of the screenings.

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The above block is roughly translated as follows:

"What sieges have been opened! what tight spaces

Occupy, within these walls, the dust of the races!

It is in these places of oblivion, and among these tombs

Let time and death come over your false (hoods),

That the dead pile up and press underground!

The numbers here are nothing, the fans are alone"

Whether you find these poems and musings pretentious or thought-provoking, their presence reminds you that you are in a carefully constructed and curated space: a space that has become one of the largest over the decadesThe most popular tourist attractions of Paris.

My tips for visiting the catacombs

The Catacombs can easily be visited year-round (scroll down for practical information on how to get there, tickets, etc.), but I have a few suggestions for getting the most out of your exploration:

Best time of year to visit:Try to go early in the morning or during the low season (around mid-October to March). Crowds are generally smaller at this time, which makes for a more relaxed (and less claustrophobic) experience. Trust me, some of the tunnels are narrow enough. You don't want to feel crowded as you walk past them.

What to wear:Even in summer, wear long sleeves, sturdy closed shoes and preferably a light jacket. The catacombs are kept quite cold (about 14 C/57 F) to preserve the remains from damage. Also, make sure your shoes have decent traction, as some areas on the trails can be slippery and even wet.

Use the audio guide: Available in English, French, Spanish and German, the audio guides cost just a few euros more and allow you to better understand the history and highlights of the site.

What about the "secret" Paris catacombs? Can I visit them?

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As documented inAtlas Obscura,BBC, and various other sources, there are nearly 200 miles of "off-license" catacombs that they have occasionally exploredcat: curious residents, squatters, artists and DJs who organize (literally) underground parties.

(Video) History of the Catacombs of Paris

Unofficial tunnels, accessed from various secret locations in the city, includewells and pools, cataphilic bars, sculptures, “street art” and even a makeshift auditorium that offers secret film screenings and is full of cinematic references.

Sounds amazing, doesn't it? Unfortunately, the general public is banned from accessing these unofficial parts of the underground network - and probably very dangerously so. While I understand the appeal (and would especially like to be able to see the secret cinema for myself), I highly recommend not trying to visit them.

{Book Viator's Skip-the-Line Catacombs Tour with VIP Access to Restricted Areas}

They can be structurally unstable, reportedly rat-infested and riddled with power lines, and you may not be able to find your way out except with a very experienced local guide. Even if you feel safe and think you can navigate them, you could be fined or even arrested if you're caught wandering through tunnels that aren't open to the public.

In short: enjoy many interesting photo essays and podcasts on the topic of secret catacombs, including the ones listed above. But unless you like breaking the law and putting yourself in danger, don't try to exploit them yourself.

Paris catacombs: how to get there, buy tickets and practical information

Paris Catacombs: History and How to Visit Them (12)

The catacombs are open all year round, from Tuesday to Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Box offices close at 19:30. The attraction is closed on Mondays and on January 1, May 1 and December 25.

Where is the entrance to the Paris catacombs?

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The entrance is at 1, Avenue du Colonel Henri Rol-Tanguy, na Place Denfert-Rochereau,
75014 Paris (14. district).

Metro/RER:Denfert-Rochereau (M linija 4, RER linija B)

When you exit the metro at Denfert-Rochereau, look for the building with the light green glass entrance and ticket office, where you can access the long, winding stairs down to the catacomb tunnel (131 steps).

Accessibility and rules for visitors

Accessibility:Unfortunately, the catacombs are not wheelchair accessible, and visitors with other types of physical disabilities or cardiovascular conditions may want to avoid this attraction. This is especially true as you will have to climb 112 steps back to the street. In addition, visually impaired visitors must be accompanied by a guide.

The exit is at Avenida René-Coty, 21 bis.It can be a little disorienting to exit in a different place than you entered, so make sure you have a street map (digital or printed) handy to get you back to the subway or your next destination.

Only 200 people are allowed at a time,so you may have to wait during peak times.

You may only take a small purse or purse with you during your visit.,and the catacombs are not equipped with storage for coats or luggage. Leave large bags and other things at the hotel before your visit.

Buying tickets for the Paris Catacombs (in advance and on the day)

You can buy tickets on the spot/on the day at the booth at the entrance (see current prices here) or buy them in advance.

(Video) The Catacombs of Paris: The Empire of Death Beneath the City of Lights

Contact details and more information

Please visit this site, not the official sitefor more information on the conditions and rules for visiting the catacombs, including current health and safety guidelines and updated ticket prices. For all questions, you can write to this

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Paris Catacombs: History and How to Visit Them (14)

Editor's note: This article contains some affiliate links. If you book tickets or tours through these links, there will be no additional cost, but you will help fund more free and in-depth features like this one on Paris Unlocked. Thank you.


What is the short history of Paris Catacombs? ›

The site was consecrated as the “Paris Municipal Ossuary” on April 7, 1786, and, from that time forward, took on the mythical name of “Catacombs”, in reference to the Roman catacombs, which had fascinated the public since their discovery. Starting in 1809, the Catacombs were opened to the public by appointment.

What do I need to know about visiting the catacombs in Paris? ›

TIPS for your Catacombs Visit
  • TIME OF VISIT. Show up early. Show up at least 20 to 30 minutes before they open. Trust me. ...
  • CLOTHING. It is damp down then, especially on raining days. It's wet, and icky. Bring some shoes you don't mind getting a bit dirty, though certainly no sandals, heels, open-toe, etc. ...

How long do you need to explore the catacombs? ›

The tour of the Catacombs is deep underground. The walking route is about 2km, about 1.25 miles and the average independent visit takes around one hour.

How long do you need to see the catacombs in Paris? ›

Duration of visit

One hour: ready, set, go! For this 1.5 km circuit, plan on an hour-long visit.

What is the story behind the French catacombs? ›

The Cemetery of the Innocents was so overpopulated that in 1780 the wall of a hotel collapsed and bones flooded the basement. It was then that it was decided the cemetery would be closed and the bones transferred to the stone quarries underground.

Why are the Paris Catacombs special? ›

The Paris Catacombs are known as the world's largest gravesite. The underground tunnels were put to use in the late 17th century when all of Paris' cemeteries became overcrowded. What once was a series of mines stretching for miles underneath Paris, now holds an estimated six million dead bodies throughout its tunnels.

Are the Paris Catacombs fully explored? ›

Due to their extensive depth, the catacombs cannot be fully explored. In fact, many areas within it have restricted access and are difficult to get to. What is this? The part open to the public is called the Denfert-Rochereau Ossuary, which forms a small area of the entire catacomb network.

What would you see if you visited the catacombs? ›

Towards the end of the 18th century, the catacombs became a tourist attraction and have been open to the public on a regular basis since 1867. In the dark galleries and narrow passages, you'll see bones arranged in a macabre display. The catacombs are eerie. They are quiet, dark, damp, and a bit depressing.

What time of day is best to visit the catacombs? ›

Try to start early to avoid overcrowding. Tuesdays and Wednesdays are relatively less crowded and ideal for a peaceful visit. If you're visiting on Tuesday, try to go as early as possible. On Wednesday, try to visit between 10 AM to 11 AM or 3 PM to 4 PM or between 6 PM and 7 PM is also wise.

What is the best time of day to go to the catacombs? ›

Perfect Time To Visit The Paris Catacombs

The best time to visit the place during the day is early morning or late in the evening. If you wish to skip the busy days, avoid visiting on weekends and visiting only during the weekdays.

Can you see the catacombs without a tour? ›

Rome Catacombs Tour Options. You can definitely visit the catacombs on your own, but why all the hassle? You'll need to take a bus out there and back, and you'll miss out on the nearby attractions like the Old Appian Way and the Capuchin Bone Crypts.

How many steps down into catacombs? ›

There are 131 steps to go down to the Paris Catacombs, and 112 to climb back up near the exit.

Can you wait in line for catacombs? ›

If you do not pre-book your tickets online, chances are you'll have to wait in long lines with others who have not made online reservations; due to this, you would have to wait in a line for another couple of hours to get access. Pre-book your tickets online!

How far do you have to go underground to get to the catacombs? ›

Head to the Paris Catacombs. You'll descend over 100 steps and 65 feet (20 m) underground into the largest necropolis in the world housing the remains of more than six million bodies.

What is at the bottom of the Paris catacombs? ›

The Catacombs of Paris (French: Catacombes de Paris, pronunciation (help·info)) are underground ossuaries in Paris, France, which hold the remains of more than six million people in a small part of a tunnel network built to consolidate Paris's ancient stone quarries.

What did the police discovered in the catacombs in 2004? ›

In 2004, police discovered an astonishing establishment underneath the Palais Chaillot, a movie theater with seats carved from the stone of the catacombs, and a fully functioning bar! The creators of this underground theater had even helped themselves to electricity from the apartment buildings located above.

Why did Christians bury their dead in catacombs? ›

During the persecutions for the third century, Christians used the catacombs as places of momentary refuge for the celebration of the Eucharist. Although it has been suggested that the catacombs were secret hiding places for Christian worship, this is merely a myth.

What was the main purpose of the catacombs? ›

The Catacombs of Rome are underground galleries used for centuries as cemeteries. The catacombs began to take place in the 2nd century and were not finished until the 5th century. Here the pagan citizens, Jews and the first Christians of Rome were buried.

Are there secret tunnels in the catacombs? ›

Only a little less than two-mile is actually open to the public, while the rest of the catacombs go on for over two-hundred-miles in an underground system of pathways and tunnels.

Why did people hide in the catacombs? ›

Roman law at the time prohibited the burial of the deceased in the interior of the city, for which reason all of the catacombs were located outside of the walls. These separated and hidden places below ground constituted the perfect refuge in which the Christians could bury their own, freely using Christian symbols.

Why are there so many bodies in the French catacombs? ›

By May 1780, the cemetery was literally bursting at the seams. A cellar wall of a property bordering Les Innocents split open under the pressure of excess burials and spring rains, causing a gush of half-decomposed bodies and disease to flood into the basement.

Why did entering the catacombs become illegal? ›

Some passages can be very low, narrow, or partially flooded. Because of these dangers, accessing the other parts of the Catacombs has been illegal since 2 November, 1955.

Who is buried in Paris catacombs? ›

Among the many anonymous people who rest in the catacombs, there are some celebrities from French history such as Nicolas Fouquet (Louis XIV's superintendent of finance), Colbert, Rabelais, Jules Hardouin-Mansart, Racine, Blaise Pascal, Maral, Lully, Danton, Robespierre, Lavoisier but also the 1343 people guillotined ...

Do the catacombs smell? ›

Once inside the Catacombs, the first thing that visitors usually notice is a peculiar smell that lingers in the air. The smell has been described by some as a dusty scent that will remind you of old stone churches, but it can definitely be attributed to the contents of the Catacombs.

Can you touch the bones in the catacombs? ›

You Can Look, But Don't Touch

The catacombs are home to the remains of millions of people, and many of the bones are fragile. If too many people touch the bones, they could start to deteriorate. In addition, the Catacombs are a historical site, and it's important to preserve them for future generations.

How many people can sleep in the Paris catacombs? ›

Airbnb reportedly paid up to €350,000 euros to privatise the tunnels for the night, which accommodates two people, and house rules include respecting the Catacombs “as you would your own grave”.

Why can't you take pictures in the catacombs? ›

You're Welcome to Take Pictures

Though you're not allowed to touch the remains inside the catacombs or to take rubbings of the inscriptions, you are free to take as many pictures as you want. The catacombs are lit, but very dimly. You'll want to use your flash in some areas.

What is the most visited catacomb? ›

The biggest, most popular, and most crowded site, the Catacombs of St. Callixtus, has a vast network of galleries that house the crypts of 16 popes, as well as early Christian statues and paintings.

What is the temperature inside the Paris catacombs? ›

Do bring a layer. The temperature underground in the Catacombs is about 57° F (14° C), much cooler than Paris in summer.

What is the dress code for the catacombs? ›

Find out what the dress code is before you go on a Catacombs of Rome tour. For example, tourists entering the Vatican Necropolis and St Peter's Basilica must have covered shoulders. In addition, men should wear long pants and women long pants or dresses the reach below the knee.

What should I wear to the catacombs? ›

Other Tips for Visiting

The steps down to and up from the catacombs are steep and do spiral so those with vertigo may have issues. Wear closed-toed shoes, avoid skirts (because of the stairs) and bring a light jacket or sweater as it can be cool underground. Cell phone service isn't available inside.

Can you wear shorts in the catacombs? ›

Think carefully about what you'll wear when visiting the catacombs. Being underground, they can get quite cold even in the summer - so while you may be exploring the city in a t-shirt and shorts, be sure to pack a lightweight jacket that you can put on when you head underneath the city streets.

Can you sleep in the Paris catacombs? ›

While tours of the catacombs are offered occasionally, sleeping there is generally impossible.

Do you have to book Catacombs of Paris in advance? ›

Yes, Paris catacombs tickets can be booked in advance. These are timed tickets that allocate you a time to enter the catacombs. There are also last minute tickets available for purchase on the same day as you visit, but these still need to be booked online and are not available during the summer months.

Are catacombs hot or cold? ›

Roman Catacombs. Other than heading to the smaller museums in Rome, a superb full day activity is visiting some of Rome's over forty catacombs. Since these ancient burial sites are underground, they are seriously chilly compared with the outside summer temperatures.

Do you need to book tickets for Paris catacombs? ›

Capacity at the Catacombs is limited to 200 people at a time, so make sure to book your timeslot now to get in.

Do you need to print catacombs tickets? ›

There's no need to print out your tickets because they will contain barcodes unique to you. Go directly to the turnstiles and scan your barcodes directly from your smartphone.

How do you find secrets in catacombs? ›

General Secret Hints

Bats can be attacked to drop an item or blessing. Vines may have a secret room behind them, and some secret rooms can be accessed by climbing down vines. Paintings can be walked through to reach a secret room. Secret rooms are sometimes hidden under streams of lava and water ponds.

What were catacombs and why were they important? ›

The Catacombs of Rome are underground galleries used for centuries as cemeteries. The catacombs began to take place in the 2nd century and were not finished until the 5th century. Here the pagan citizens, Jews and the first Christians of Rome were buried.

Why is the catacombs of Paris famous? ›

Why are the catacombs of Paris famous? The Catacombs of Paris are famous because they house over 6 million remains of people in their underground tunnels.

Why is it called the Catacombs of Paris? ›

Thus, the former limestone mines of Paris became a municipal ossuary referred to as the 'catacombs', as they bore a similarity to the subterranean necropolis of ancient Rome, even though the tunnels were not originally intended to serve as a tomb.

How was Jesus represented in the catacombs? ›

Jesus is not shown as a transcendental being, he's down there in the mud of human history with his hand on people's heads and shoulders, and they're not the least bit inhibited of showing him with a wand in his hand in front of the tomb of Lazarus, for example.

What is hidden in the catacombs? ›

The Catacombs of Paris (French: Catacombes de Paris, pronunciation (help·info)) are underground ossuaries in Paris, France, which hold the remains of more than six million people in a small part of a tunnel network built to consolidate Paris's ancient stone quarries.

Are there catacombs in the US? ›

The Indianapolis Catacombs are approximately 20,000 square feet (1,900 m2) of underground passageways on the northeast corner of Market and Delaware streets in downtown Indianapolis, Indiana.

What did the catacombs smell like? ›

However, the strong smell of the Paris catacombs is apparently what all the initial signs were warning sensitive visitors about. At best, it could be likened to the dusty, incense-infused scent of old stone churches, but with an underlying malaise that can only be attributed to the contents of multiple cemeteries.

Why did Christians build catacombs? ›

During the persecutions for the third century, Christians used the catacombs as places of momentary refuge for the celebration of the Eucharist. Although it has been suggested that the catacombs were secret hiding places for Christian worship, this is merely a myth.

Has anyone gotten lost in the catacombs? ›

This isn't the first time that people have been lost in catacombs. According to Buzzfeed, legend has it that Philibert Aspairt died after getting lost in the underground maze of the Paris catacombs in 1793 — and his body wasn't found until eleven years after his death. (Ironically and tragically, close to an exit.)

Who is buried in catacombs? ›

Among the many anonymous people who rest in the catacombs, there are some celebrities from French history such as Nicolas Fouquet (Louis XIV's superintendent of finance), Colbert, Rabelais, Jules Hardouin-Mansart, Racine, Blaise Pascal, Maral, Lully, Danton, Robespierre, Lavoisier but also the 1343 people guillotined ...

Who built the catacombs? ›

The catacombs of Rome, which date back to the and were among the first ever built, were constructed as underground tombs, first by Jewish communities and then by Christian communities.

Are the skulls in the Paris catacombs real? ›

The Largest Necropolis in the World

Six million skeletons live underground the streets of Paris. All the human bones are painstakingly stacked and arranged, except for the random pelvis thrown on top of skulls. Try to find two of the skulls with teeth.


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