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Louwman Museum The Hague

1,939 Reviews
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Louwman Museum The Hague

1,939 Reviews
Sorry, there are no tours or activities available to book online for the date(s) you selected. Please choose a different date.
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Louwman Museum Admission Ticket
$19.30 per adult
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Location
Contact
Leidsestraatweg 57, 2594 BB, The Hague The Netherlands
Getting there
Laan van NOIRotterdam Metro30 min
Voorburg 't LooRotterdam Metro29 min
Get to know the area
Walking Audio Tour of the Historical Heart of The Hague
Historical & Heritage Tours

Walking Audio Tour of the Historical Heart of The Hague

On this self-guided GPS audio tour you'll see the beautiful old city centre, where kings reign and some of the world's most famous art is displayed. We'll begin our journey at the Mauritshuis and find out how The Hague grew from a small settlement to the centre of political power in the Netherlands, and end the tour with a stroll along the country's most famous avenue. <br><br>Along the way, we'll stop by a square that was the site of many executions, a notorious former prison, and I'll point out the best fish-shack in town. The Hague forms a rich part of the Netherlands' history and the characters that people it. Join me to uncover some of these people and their stories.<br><br>The tour is ready whenever you are and the audio plays automatically at exactly the right time and place using your smartphone's GPS and the VoiceMap mobile app, which also works offline.
$5.26 per adult
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_satulagi66 wrote a review Oct 13
Rotterdam, The Netherlands339 contributions22 helpful votes
+1
Don't know where to start. Beautiful building, gardens, a really nice collection of cars and everything that goes with cars, a nice restaurant or more like little village with shops at the end of your tour. Very very nice collection of cars. You start at the 2nd floor and you easily spent 2 hours without having seen any car twice or having spent too much time reading what you have seen. The website is very informative and you can do some pre reading if you want to. Beside the cars they have a large collection of engines types, clearly visible how they work, model cars, car accessories you name it they have it.
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Date of experience: October 2020
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dolfin2016 wrote a review Aug 2020
Monte-Carlo, Monaco61 contributions30 helpful votes
The architecture already invites to have a look inside and what you find inside is an amazing collection of motorcars showing and explaining the development of the motorcar and the art and publicity around the motorcar in all its phases.. One can spend a whole day here in amazement seeing the first Renault, the amazingly original Nagant, the first 6 cylinder and four wheel drive racing car by Spyker, the first hybid car ever, the beautioful French lines of Bigatti, Talbot Lago and Delahaye and even the most expensive Cadillac ever built, the 1958 Brougham and of course the James Bond Aston Martin DB5
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Date of experience: August 2020
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novepove wrote a review Aug 2020
The Hague, The Netherlands49 contributions4 helpful votes
+1
Great range of all sorts of cars. Not only for car enthusiasts - anyone can enjoy this. Lots of children around too.
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Date of experience: August 2020
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janC9108LJ wrote a review Jul 2020
Midlaren, The Netherlands3 contributions2 helpful votes
Visit Louwman a already a view times, every time a great experience. What a great Collection and ambiance. We will come again
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Date of experience: January 2020
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Lisa De wrote a review Jul 2020
Tel Aviv, Israel16 contributions10 helpful votes
Obviously this is an amazing museum that deserves 5 stars however taking into account that we're in the midst of a global pandemic, it's striking how little the museum seems to care about the safety and health of it's visitors (and employees). Even with an online ticket you have to queue up at the entrance. The lady at the entrance then takes every smartphone and museum card with her hands to scan it for you, nicely spreading the virus from phone to phone. Then you have to take the elevator to get to the first floor, there's no option to take the stairs and no sanitizer before the elevator. There's no count for people to come into the museum at once, no reminders anywhere in the museum to keep distance (except for the elevator) and in the small and narrow corridors at the beginning of the exhibition we were quickly surrounded by at least 10 people being less than one meter away from us, kids running around, screaming, keeping no distance at all, and parents not paying attention. The museum staff also didn't care to remind people. We felt like we were the only people in the entire place who wore a mask and tried to stay away from others, minding common sense rules of 2020. Not only to protect us, but also to protect others in case we are asymptomatic carriers. For anybody who's in the risk group I can absolutely not recommend to visit the museum at this point in time. I was very uncomfortable until we entered the larger hall where there's more space and air and where it's less crowded. As museum, I would place scanners at the entrance to reduce queue time and personal contact, I would limit the number of people to enter to 4 every five minutes or make online reservations with time slots mandatory to have some crowd control. If that's not possible, or actually either way, I would make facemasks mandatory. I would use tape on the floor and stickers on the walls to remind people to keep the distance and tell museum staff to tell people to adhere to the rules if they're obviously out of line. Also you could keep track of your visitors to inform them if another visitor was later identified to have carried the virus. You could also form groups and distribute them across the museum to limit crowding by sending everyone the same direction, which happens especially in the narrow corridors with the coaches; the number of people in there needs to be limited. If you cannot control crowds in that exhibition, you should temporarily close it. You could also generally limit groups to four people max; I've seen a family or group of families with 5-6 very young kids jumping around out of control, occupying half of the corridor, of which some were sneezing and caughing. I'm sorry but I find the overall lack of measures irresponsible and would expect this to be taken care of on a very different level for the sake of protecting your visitors and especially your senior staff who's at high risk. I know that people here in NL are very relaxed but that doesn't mean they should not be protected. It's also a matter of public relations. If 200 people become infected in your museum because of a lack of measures, it's your responsibility and damage to your reputation. By the way, most of these measures are common sense by now in Germany, Belgium, France and the UK.
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Date of experience: July 2020
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