I didn't realize what an impressive museum this was until I went through it in 2012. While it is 'billed' mostly as the only intact Renaissance burgher's home in the city, it is so much more--900 years of the city's history. Various rooms include audio or audiovisual displays to accompany the installations and there is an hour long video that is an option at the start. I recommend it, as well as another hour to see the museum itself. A number of rooms have very special paneling and ceilings--models of the city at various stages are also present, and a room of photos of the city at the end of the 1800's and after WWII. It was very informative to see how much destruction still existed in the start of the 1950's, which is not at all visible at the present time, emphasizing how much the population has done to rebuild their city.
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