Ever been to the Louvre, the Smithsonian or the Met? Take this quiz to test your knowledge of these and other famous museums.
The hieroglyphics-covered Rosetta Stone, discovered in 1799, is on display in the British Museum in London.
The 45.52-carat Hope Diamond is in the United States Museum of Natural History, which is part of the Smithsonian.
Botticelli's masterwork is on display at the Uffizi Gallery in Florence, Italy.
Perhaps the most famous painting, the "Mona Lisa," is at the Louvre in Paris.
The enormous Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam has "The Night Watch" and a number of other Rembrandts.
The armless Venus de Milo is at the Louvre.
The Sistine Chapel, and thus "The Creation of Adam" on the ceiling, is in the Vatican.
The Cloisters is the medieval art section of New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art, housed in a complex in Upper Manhattan.
Madrid's Queen Sofia Museum (<i>Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofia</i>) is Spain's national museum of 20th-century art.
New York's MoMA has "The Starry Night."
The Getty Museum in Los Angeles is the owner of "Irises."
The famous painting of seemingly melted timepieces is on display in New York at the Museum of Modern Art.
"American Gothic" is in Chicago.
For a glimpse at perhaps the world's most famous statue, head to the Gallery of the Academy of Florence.
The 24-ton (22-metric ton) Stone of the Sun is in Mexico City.
Fans of "Ferris Bueller's Day Off" will recall Ferris and his friends in Chicago gazing at this impressionist work.
The Georges Pompidou in Paris houses the blue-and-white Matisse cutout.
The 1876 impressionist masterwork by Renoir is housed in the Musee d'Orsay in Paris.
"<i>Las Meninas</i>" is on display at the Prado in Madrid.
In 1876, a German archaeologist discovered this golden funeral mask, which is now thought to have been created for the Greek ruler. It's on display in Athens.
The Dead Sea Scrolls, ancient Hebrew manuscripts discovered in the 1940s and '50s, are housed in the Israel Museum in Jerusalem and the Jordan Archaeological Museum.
King Tut's funeral mask, perhaps the most famous Egyptian artifact, is in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo.
The Ishtar Gate was the main entrance to the city of Babylon. It was found by a German archaeologist and is on display at the Pergamon Museum in Berlin, although many feel it should be returned to Iraq.
According to Travel + Leisure magazine, the Louvre wins with 8.5 million visitors per year.
The Palace Museum is the home of the 980-building Forbidden City, which was the imperial palace of China from 1420-1912.
New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art has more than 2 million works in its permanent collection.
The Smithsonian in Washington includes 19 museums, a zoo and nine research facilities.
The Hermitage in St. Petersburg, Russia, is an enormous art and culture museum founded by Catherine the Great.
Many of the artifacts at the World Museum in Liverpool, England, were moved as the war began, but a German bomb decimated the building in 1941.
London's Victoria and Albert Museum owns about 4.5 million decorative artifacts.