Get your selfie sticks ready. Madame Tussauds New York in the heart of Times Square is the only place with no ropes or barriers holding you back from your favorite stars. With over 85, square feet of interactive entertainment, including Mission: Undead experience and Marvel Super Hero 4D Experience, the world-famous wax attraction is bigger and better than ever. For over years, Madame Tussauds has entertained guests with realistic wax figures of the world's most famous figures. With five floors of entertainment, it's easy to see why it's one of NYC's most popular destinations. Sale ends Wednesday 4th September Buy now.
Madame Tussauds London - The world famous celebrity wax museum
Get closer to your favorite star and have an unforgettable experience! The Madame Tussauds Istanbul is the 21st location of the chain of successful wax museums started about to years ago by Marie Grosholtz, or Madame Tussauds in France after the French Revolution. The Madame Tussauds Istanbul wax museum will amaze you with their exhibition of approximately 60 famous characters from the Ottoman Empire to the Turkish Republic, as well as international figures. You can get to the Madame Tussauds Wax Museum by metro, getting off at the Taksim station and walking down the İstiklal Avenue until you see the museum on the right-hand side. The museum is located inside the Grand Pera shopping mall.
Madame Tussauds was founded by the wax sculptor, Marie Tussaud , and is now operated by the United Kingdom-based entertainment company, Merlin Entertainments. The Madame Tussauds New York location opened in November 15, with five floors of attraction space and over figures. Now with over 85, square feet  of interactive entertainment, it has quickly become a popular destination in New York City. Her mother worked as a housekeeper for Dr. Philippe Curtius in Bern, Switzerland, who was a physician skilled in wax modelling.
S ome 20 years ago, in a freefall from university and picking up odd jobs in London, I spent a few months working at Madame Tussauds. Like countless others, I had been taken to the wax museum as a child and blessed with nightmares from the experience. Guy Fawkes crouching by a barrel of gunpowder had terrified me, as had a peculiarly pockmarked waxwork of Hans Christian Andersen. The Chamber of Horrors was certainly upsetting, but not as much as the tableau of the Battle of Trafalgar.