Public museums and other venues across Paris will reopen, three days after the terror attacks in the French capital.
The culture ministry said in a statement on Sunday museums will reopen on Monday afternoon.
It comes as the death toll from the attacks rises to 132, with three of the hundreds injured dying in hospital.
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42 people are still believed to be in a critical condition in intensive care.
French authorities are still working to find who was responsible for the attacks.
One of the gunmen is believed to be Ahmad alMohammad, who may have arrived in Europe posing as an asylum seeker.
A Syrian passport was found near the bodies of one of the militants, although its authenticity is still in question.
Serbian media have named the passport holder as Ahmad alMohammad, 25, and say he blew himself up at the Bataclan concert hall.
A Serbian official said alMohammad crossed into Serbia from Macedonia on October 7 as an asylum seeker.
French judicial sources said the name was not known to French anti-terror services.
On Saturday, Police has also identified 29-year-old Paris native Omar Ismail Mostefai, saying he was involved in the attack on the Bataclan music venue where 89 people were killed.
Mostefai, whose identity was confirmed using a severed fingertip, was known to the intelligence services as someone close to radical Islam, but he had never been linked to terrorism.
French President Francois Hollande said Sunday he wanted the state of emergency declared after the Paris attacks to last three months, a move that would cover the upcoming UN climate conference.
The 12-day UN conference, which will be attended by dozens of heads of state, begins on November 30.
The six co-ordinated attacks across Paris included:
• Two suicide bombings outside the Stade de France, where French President Francois Hollande was watching a soccer game, a friendly match between France and Germany. At least three people were killed.
• At around the same time up to four gunmen stormed the Bataclan theatre, shooting and killing at least 89 hostages who had been attending a rock concert headlined by Californian band Eagles of Death Metal.
• A man armed with an AK47 stormed popular Parisian restaurant Le Petit Cambodge, ordering diners to the ground before opening fire and killing them one by one. At least 11 people were killed.
• At a nearby bar, Le Carillon, patrons were selected at random and killed, leaving bodies strewn across the street. Fourteen people were killed there, while another 12 were critically injured.
• The fifth attack happened at Cafe La Belle Equipe in central Paris, where at least 18 people were killed.
• The sixth location targeted was the busy Les Halles shopping centre.