11 Museums in munich, where you haven’t been before, with pleasure munich

Hilarious neighborhoods: the Au then and now

Autumn has a few advantages – for example, we can finally go to the museum with a clear conscience. Anyone who has already visited all the major, well-known museums in Munich does not have to get bored. Because in addition to the Brandhorst, the Pinakotheken, the Lenbachhaus and the Deutsches Museum, there are also smaller, sometimes less well-known museums that we know from walking past, but we have never been to.

© Rufus46 | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 3.0 mummies and hieroglyphics look in the Egyptian Museum

The Egyptian Museum is located in the middle of the Maxvorstadt art area between the Lenbachhaus and the Alte Pinakothek. However, many only know the museum from the outside – exposed concrete and glass make it look very modern. The exhibition rooms are then underground, the good lighting design does the rest – everything feels pretty mystical down here. The highlights: In "Anfass" You can touch statues and hieroglyph tablets in the room "Beyond" Space is a real mummy and the multimedia papyrus showcase.

  • State Museum of Egyptian Art
  • Gabelsbergerstrasse 35, 80333 Munich
  • Tuesday: 10 am–8pm, Wednesday – Sunday: 10 am–6pm
  • 7 euros, reduced 5 euros, Sundays 1 euro
  • More info

© Rudolph Book | Wikimedia Commons CC0 Art and concerts in the Kallmann Museum

The Kallmann Museum is located on the outskirts of the city – more precisely in the old castle park of Ismaning. In 1992 dedicated to the work of the painter Hans Jürgen Kallmann, it belongs to the youngsters among the Munich museums. On an exhibition area of ​​400 square meters you can watch changing exhibitions of modern and contemporary art. Concerts are also held here every Friday.

  • Kallmann Museum
  • Schloßstraße 3B, 85737 Ismaning
  • Tuesday – Sunday: 2.30pm – 5pm
  • 4 euros, reduced 2.50 euros
  • More info

© Tiia Monto | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 4.0 Feel like a child again in the Museum of Man and Nature

Everyone who grew up in Munich may know the Museum Mensch und Natur from their last school trip. Although the sweet museum tucked away in the Nymphenburg Palace with its many buttons, lights and showcases inspires children in particular, as an adult you can have just as much fun and discover new things there. On two floors you can admire the structure of our earth, marvel at minerals, follow the evolution and afterwards wonderful with coffee and cake in the beautiful Museum Café sit. In summer with a great outdoor area.

  • Museum of Man and Nature
  • Nymphenburg Palace, 80638 Munich
  • Tuesday Wednesday & Friday: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursday: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Saturday & Sunday: 10 a.m. – 6 p.m.
  • 3 euros, reduced 2.50 euros
  • More info

© MartinHansV | Wikimedia Commons CC0 locomotives, carriages & old cars look in the traffic museum

There is also a part of the German Museum in the Westend: the traffic center. Here, in three listed exhibition halls, city traffic from 1900 to the present day can be discovered or the smallest and fastest means of transportation can be admired. The various types of travel are also on display – from locomotives and carriages to old cars. You can also look at beautiful vintage bicycles, model trains and even skis here.

  • German museum traffic center
  • Am Bavariapark 5, 80339 Munich
  • Monday – Sunday: 9 a.m. – 5 p.m.
  • 6 euros, students 3 euros
  • More info

© Till Niermann | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 3.0 Contemporary art from the 60s in the Goetz Collection

Also a bit outside, but worth every visit: The Goetz Collection in Oberföhring. Important: If you want to come here, you should register beforehand on the website of the small museum. The Munich art collector Ingvild Goetz has collected the works of the Goetz Collection – there are always collaborations with other museums such as the Haus der Kunst. Contemporary art from the 1960s to the present day can be seen.

  • Goetz Collection
  • Oberföhringer Str. 103, 81925 Munich
  • Thursday & Friday: 2pm to 6pm, Saturday: 11am to 4pm
  • free entry
  • More info

© Linos 203 | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 3.0 Art from around the world in the Museum Five Continents

Contemporary Art from Myanmar, an exhibition about the Indians North America or objects from Oceania – that and much more is waiting for you in the Museum Five Continents on Maximilianstrasse. The exhibitions change here annually, the imposing building alone is definitely worth a visit. And guaranteed not to be as crowded as the art galleries or the German Museum.

  • Museum Five Continents
  • Maximilianstrasse 42, 80538 Munich
  • Tuesday – Sunday: 9.30am – 5.30pm
  • 5 euros, reduced 4 euros
  • More info

© Julia Schneider Watch free exhibitions in the Kunstfoyer Versicherungskammer Bayern

Not far from the Five Continents Museum is the Bavarian Insurance Chamber’s art foyer, which is best known because you constantly drive past it by car. There are a lot of great exhibitions, film concerts and documentaries waiting in the building, which is rather unsightly from the outside. From an exhibition over 25 years by the Ostkreuz photo agency to a 90-year-old black and white film about Berlin. And best of all: the tickets are free, you only have to order them online.

  • Kunstfoyer Insurance Chamber of Bavaria
  • Maximilianstrasse 53, 80538 Munich
  • Daily: 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
  • free entry
  • More info

© Schlaier | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 3.0 view fossils in the paleontological museum

Not particularly big, but a real insider tip: the paleontological museum not far from Königsplatz. Various fossils of animals and plants from all eras can be seen here. Many LMU students even enjoy lectures in this small building from the 20th century. Always worth a detour when you’re around the corner anyway.

  • Paleontological Museum Munich
  • Richard-Wagner-Strasse 10, 80333 Munich
  • Monday – Thursday: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Friday: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
  • free entry
  • More info

© Bbb | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 3.0 19th century art in the Schack Collection

Although the Schack Collection is one of the art galleries, it is nowhere near as well known. This can of course also be due to the fact that she can enjoy a little more peace on Prinzregentenstrasse just before the Angel of Peace. Graf von Schack’s collection mainly shows pictures from the 19th century – from Carl Spitzweg to Anselm Feuerbach. The beautiful building alone (Inside and outside!) is worth a visit.

  • Schack Collection
  • Prinzregentenstrasse 9, 80538 Munich
  • Wednesday – Sunday: 10 am–6pm
  • 4 euros, reduced 3 euros
  • More info

© Maximilian Dörrbecker | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 3.0 admire costumes in the German Theater Museum

As often as you go for a walk in the Hofgarten, the German Theater Museum, which is hidden here under the arcades, has caught your eye so rarely or never. In addition to Munich’s theater history, the museum also tells a lot about theater across Europe – from theater photographs to construction plans and costumes, everything related to the theater is collected and exhibited here. The library’s most valuable holdings date back to the Renaissance.

  • German Theater Museum
  • Galeriestrasse 4a, 80539 Munich
  • Daily except Monday: 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.
  • 4 euros, students 3 euros
  • More info

© Oliver Raupach | Wikimedia Commons CC BY-SA 2.5 Marvel at works of art in the Bavarian National Museum

The Bavarian National Museum is also one of these cases: drove past and walked a thousand times and never went inside. At the moment you can look at original fashion from the 18th century – or in the west wing everything about baroque and rococo Experienced. This part of the museum alone covers 1500 square meters with more than 600 works of art. So it won’t get boring in the Bavarian National Museum and afterwards you can walk through the English Garden in a fantastic way.


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Christina Cherry
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