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This is example of a fraud packed in a history/culture cover.
This is not a museum. This is an empty apartment where Freud lived before he moved to London. When he moved to London he took all his belongings with him. So, there is nothing...More
Sorry I do not like being negative but.....
I knew little about Freud before I went and I knew little about him and his works when I left.
Museum is disjointed, the renovation plans may help.
If he is so famous where are all his...More
This is Freud's home apartment and office in Vienna. Interesting to see this but there is little in there (such as original furniture or books; these were taken to London when Freud fled Austria during WWII). There is written information o the walls and a...More
We paid Euro35 in eager anticipation of a stimulating education on Freud, his works, and his life. Instead we left after fifteen minutes wondering how this museum survives...then we realized, it does so by ripping people off with its exorbitant price and cheap displays.
Basically a number of rooms with pillows with printed information and some handwritten letters a small room as ’Sovenier shop’. Rather expensive entrance fee and definitely not worth the money. I cannot recomend anybody to go to this museum.
Despite decided mixed reviews on social media, I decided to go Freud’s house and office, where he lived and practiced from about 1898 to 1938. Was expecting very little, but was pleasantly surprised. Although it would NEVER be mistaken for the Smithsonian, I found it...More
I enjoyed this museum! I know there isn't a lot to see, but that is partly because Freud had to leave the apartment in 1938 to flee the Nazis. For a couple of years Jewish families were housed before they were shipped on to the...More
The Serviten Quarter is an inner city neighborhood with many private charms. Popular with French and American expats, Sigmund Freud’s neighborhood boasts his former practice and apartments, now turned into a museum. Stunning Liechtenstein Garden Palace houses the private art collection of Prince Adam of Liechtenstein. Romantic Strudlhofstiege close to the palace is a fantastic photo spot. With their small
independent shops and eateries, the main streets of Liechtensteinstrasse, Porzellangasse and Servitengasse reveal much of this area’s character. Peek into baroque Serviten Church, with its richly decorated dome and walls. At the Old Jewish cemetery in Seegasse you can see one of the most precious cemeteries in Europe with tombstones almost 500 years old.