The Versailles or Versailles Palace, also called Versailles Palace or Castle (French Versailles Château, or simply Versailles, is an ancient and grandiose royal residence of the Bourbon of France located in the town of Versailles, the palace was born to the desire of young Louis XIV to move away from the capital and its citizens feared and considered to be difficult to control Versailles remained the seat of the political power of the kingdom of France since 1682 when King Sole moved his court until the family real was not forced to return to the capital in October 1789 at the dawn of the French Revolution. Versailles was therefore the residence of three kings of France (Louis XIV, Louis XV and Louis XVI). Versailles, as well as being a structure, is famous as a symbol of the power of the French monarchy during the Ancien Régime period.The castle consists of a series of harmonized elements arch hectonically together. It is articulated on an area of 63,154 square meters, containing over 2,300 objects of which, currently, 1,000 are pieces of a museum. Versailles Palace Park covers an area of 815 hectares, against the 8,000 acres that occupied before the French Revolution, with 93 gardens and numerous architectural elements including Petit and Grand Trianon (which were among others Napoleon's I, Louis XVIII, Charles X, Louis Philippe and Napoleon III), the Hameau de la Reine, the Grand and the Petit Canal, a ménagerie (now destroyed), an Orangerie and the Pièce d'Eau des Suisses among the most famous elements that characterize the gardens of the palace. Since 1979 the palace has become a protected property of UNESCO. One of the most striking aspects of the Versailles studio is still today the cost of building it, how much Louis XIV and its successors were for the palace. Due to the nature of the Versailles building and the evolution of the palace's role, construction costs were essentially a private matter. Initially, Versailles was planned to be an occasional residence of the kings of France, essentially linked to the period of hunting and courtesy. According to sources, however, the cost of building the palace was derived from the personal depletion that the government granted to the sovereign in addition to the anniversaries of the provinces of New France (Canada) which, while being part of the French state, were conceived as the direct possession of the king and thus exempted from parliamentary control. When, however, Louis XIV began his construction campaign for the creation of an unequal palace, Versailles expenditure became public because it increasingly began to represent a state building rather than to occupy the role of a private residence, yet more after Jean-Baptiste Colbert assumed the post of Minister of Finance. Since then, the expenses for Versailles were gathered in a parcel called Louis XIV Comptes des bâtiments du roi sous le règne, which for the first time was published in the nineteenth century by Jules Guiffrey. These volumes, which represent a precious archive material, cover all aspects of Versailles spending, including the cost of each artist for each piece of work made at the palace. What was more important to Colbert, however, was that Versailles presented itself as a great showcase for the world to showcase all the main French products. According to this scheme, therefore, all the materials used for the construction and decoration of Versailles were necessarily to be produced in France. Even the mirrors used in the Mirror Gallery were made on site, tearing in Venice the recipe for glass making.