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Since opening its doors in 2001, the Jewish Museums Berlin has joined the ranks of Europe’s leading museums. Its exhibitions, educational activities, and diverse program of events make the museum a vibrant center of reflection on Jewish history and...more
I wasn’t that impressed with the presentation & interpretation offered by the museum. It was very hot & a little monotonous in its story telling. Presentation of info was hard to see. Not expensive though at €8 to get in.
The museum is a travesty to the Jewish heritage in berlin and to Germany
- The exhibition of the holocaust appears that the German pepole was on vacation between 1935 to 1945.
There were jews but the exhibition does not show the full extent of...More
If you visit Berlin you must visit this museum. The building inside is amazing and so much is being said by the architecture itself. Don’t skip the 49 columns exhibit — really interesting physical experience.
The permanent exhibition is being renovated and the replacement is not of great interest. Furthermore, the top two floors of the Liebeskind building are closed so even the architecture cannot be appreciated.
Very strange. Nothing really to see. Wandered aimlessly, seeing strange modern art and then some videos and maps of Jewish things, mainly about Jerusalem. Don’t bother wasting your time with this one. So many others things to see instead.
Didnt go into this museum, so we wont rate it.
We discovered it was about Jewish Culture over last 2000+ years & we thought it was more about war.
We only had 3 days in Berlin so we moved onto the Holocaust Museum which was...More
I spent 3 hours navigating Berlin's bus and underground subway systems to get to this museum, and we spent less than 15 minutes inside. To be blunt, this is a very bad museum in comparison to the other Jewish museums available in the city. I...More
We visited this museum out of curiosity. Not your ordinary museum, we thought that it will be like in Auschwitz but it's not. There's a lot of empty spaces. Pictures and stories of the jewish people who got murdered or killed during the Nazis rule....More
Berlin's revolutionary heart and immigrant roots can both be found in Kreuzberg, but this central neighborhood is beginning a new chapter. In the 1950s and 60s, Turkish guest workers settled around Kottbusser Tor, while in the 1980s and 90s, rambunctious squatters and artists gathered to live a carefree life here. An old hospital even became a hotspot of riots between squatters and police. Today
you can still find the best kebabs in town and many underground clubs, but a lot has changed as well. The hospital has been transformed into an art center, and increasingly you will find new urban cafés, restaurants and designer shops. Rising housing prices and gentrification threaten the spirit of this area along the Spree River, but the neighborhood’s legacy is upheld by a very engaged community fighting to preserve its rebellious identity.
Response from kiera1999 | Reviewed this property |
Hi, I only saw bathrooms on the ground floor as you go in, and once inside the museum it is not easy to exit, you have to go all the way to the start or the end. Also there are only three toilets, one male one female and... More
Hi, I only saw bathrooms on the ground floor as you go in, and once inside the museum it is not easy to exit, you have to go all the way to the start or the end. Also there are only three toilets, one male one female and one disabled! They are free though. Had problems with the handles, they are tricky to open, you might think it is locked when it isn't or have trouble getting out. So if you need quick access to a toilet I think you may have a problem.