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Les meilleurs musées recommandés par les habitants de la région

Lieu historique
“Must see sight. More than 1700 years old , home of the ancient roman emperor Diocletian.”
  • 372 personnes du coin recommandent
Galerie d'art
“Ivan Mestrovic, the Croatian Michelangelo is the greatest Croatian sculptor, whose works are visible in every corner of the city. His gallery is an art museum founded in 1952 dedicated to the work of this 20th century sculptor located in the south slopes of Marjan hill. It is one of the prominent Split attractions sights.”
  • 127 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“Museum of town Split is must see if you woul like to find out more of Split and its citizens from the very first beginings.”
  • 40 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“The Rector’s Palace used to serve as the seat of the Rector of The Republic of Ragusa until the 19th century. Built in the Gothic style with Renaissance and Baroque elements, it is gladly visited by tourists. ”
  • 35 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“Museum with an extensive collection of Latin inscriptions, predominantly originating from ancient Salona. In the early 16th century, Dominik Papalic, a nobleman and humanist from Split, set up in his house a collection of ancient inscriptions, which he found during the many walks with Marko Marulic, "the father of Croatian Literature", among the ruins of Salona. (On view in the Atrium of the Archaeological Museum are five original inscriptions that have been preserved from this collection). Marulic wrote the "catalogue", i.e. the "guide" to the collection.”
  • 32 personnes du coin recommandent
“Nice ethnographic museum in very interesting building in the area of Diocletian's Palace.”
  • 27 personnes du coin recommandent
“Established in 1888, this history museum features cultural artifacts, exhibits & a botanical garden.”
  • 45 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“It´s not easy to be The Town Museum in a Town that has been called "Museum Town" - in a town where every single stone, every street, every house... has its own secret story! An interesting insight into the history of Trogir with clothes, furniture, a beautiful library, carved stones and a wonderful Roman bath. Well worth a visit. We were short on time and should have allo... Trogir's Town Museum is the former Garagnin-Fanfogna palace a couple of blocks northeast of the main square. I found the museum underwhelming, in need of organization, and not up to the quality worth... Well worth the fee and an hour of your time to browse. Really liked the stone carvings and the ceramic exhibition. Lovely building. Peaceful retreat from the busy streets. ”
  • 9 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“The Palace of Sponza is also known as Divona. Its name comes from the Latin word “spongia”, which marked a place where rainwater was collected. The Palace of Sponza had many crucial roles for the city of Dubrovnik, some of which are: ban, school, treasury and many more. ”
  • 8 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“The Sarajevo Tunnel, also known as Tunel spasa, English: Tunnel of rescue) and Tunnel of Hope, was a tunnel constructed between March and June 1993 during the Siege of Sarajevo in the midst of the Bosnian War. It was built by the Bosnian Army in order to link the city of Sarajevo, which was entirely cut off by Serbian forces, with Bosnian-held territory on the other side of the Sarajevo Airport, an area controlled by the United Nations. The tunnel linked the Sarajevo neighborhoods of Dobrinja and Butmir (that's why it's also called "Tunnel D-B"), allowing food, war supplies, and humanitarian aid to come into the city, and allowing people to get out. The tunnel became a major way of bypassing the international arms embargo and providing the city defenders with weaponry. Ticket price - 10KM (konvertibilna marka) for one person. Every day - 09:00 - 16:30”
  • 31 personnes du coin recommandent
Lieu historique
“this is the place to see. Its in the very center of the city and surrounded by beautiful architecture. ”
  • 28 personnes du coin recommandent
“I did the paper with my class on this place in High school, and we won the prize so I love it :) House has specific architecture that illustrates the living culture of wealthier Sarajevo Muslims of 18th and 19th century. If you decide to visit, consider also visiting Despića House to see the differences and similarities with houses of Orthodox family of similar status in same period. ”
  • 24 personnes du coin recommandent
“It's the closest museum. You can get to know our local customs and see how our people lived during the centuries”
  • 5 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“This museum was founded with the unique task to explore, collect, present and study the remains of tangible and intangible culture of the Croatians from the Middle Ages, very interesting place!”
  • 17 personnes du coin recommandent
“Sarajevo Museum 1878-1918 This dependency houses the permanent exhibition of Sarajevo from 1878 to 1918, displaying Sarajevo during the Austro-Hungarian period. This chronological and thematic exhibition begins with a presentation of the events preceding the Berlin Congress when Austria-Hungary was given a mandate to administer Bosnia and Herzegovina, and concludes with World War I and the part played in it by the First Bosnian Regiment. The themes of the exhibition are: 1. Resistance to the occupation; 2. The new administration; 3. Lifestyle; 4. Cultural, religious and educational societies, printing presses and publishing; 5. Industry and architecture; 6. The annexation and the Bosnian Assembly; 7. The assassination of the heir presumptive, Archduke Franz Ferdinand, and his wife Sophie; 8. World War I. The exhibition also includes life-size models of Franz Ferdinand and Sophie. The Museum of Sarajevo 1878-1918 is located in the actual building outside which Archduke Franz Ferdinand and Sophie were assassinated. The Austro-Hungarian period in Bosnia and Herzegovina saw the introduction of a new, modern system of administration, industrialization, and new road and rail communications. The new architecture brought Bosnia into the family of Central European states, and made Sarajevo a city that kept pace architecturally with Prague and Vienna. Despite the economic development resulting from industrialization, traditional crafts were preserved, by the establishment of arts and crafts workshops. The first electric power plants were built and electricity was introduced to the city. New fashions were also introduced, combining with the traditional way of life to create a new lifestyle. Civil society began to emerge with the establishment of associations of various kinds: choral societies, temperance societies, automobile associations, women’s associations and so on. By 1904, women were already driving cars. The development of publishing and new printing presses, accompanied by advances in education and literacy, helped to create the consciousness of nationhood among all three peoples (Serbs, Croats and Bosniacs). All these events and changes during the Austro-Hungarian period, presented museologically, can be seen by visitors to the Museum. This kind of presentation of historic events makes it easier to understand them, by revealing them in a different light.”
  • 18 personnes du coin recommandent
History Museum
“The War Childhood Museum opened in Sarajevo in January 2017. The Museum‘s collection contains a number of personal belongings, stories, audio and video testimonies, photographs, letters, drawings and other documents offering valuable insight into the unique experience of growing up in wartime. The 2018 Council of Europe Museum Prize – one of the most prestigious awards in the museum industry – has been awarded to the War Childhood Museum under the European Museum of the Year scheme.”
  • 14 personnes du coin recommandent