After breakfast we will visit the Château des ducs de Bretagne, the city’s most important historic building. Seen from the city, it is a fortress with 500 metres of curtain walls punctuated by seven towers, all linked by a sentry walkway. Inside, the courtyard reveals an elegant 15th century ducal residence in flamboyant gothic style and bearing the first traces of Renaissance inspiration, as well as other buildings dating back from the 16th and the 18th centuries. From there we will visit the Museum of Fine Arts, established in 1801 by Napoleon Bonaparte with 40 works. Since then the collections have expanded significantly and now include masterpieces such a Claude Monet’s Water Lillies. After 6 years of closure, the museum reopened in 2015 with 2,000 m2 of additional exhibition space and restored facades. The museum's collection of over 12,000 pieces stretches from primitive to modern art and covers every type of art creation. Artists include Jan Brueghel the Elder, Max Ernst, Pablo Picasso, Vassily Kandinsky and Theodore Rousseau to name just a few.