Nuremberg Germany Museums
Few places in Germany can match Nuremberg and Nuremberg when it comes to the sheer depth of history that can be explored in these cities. From the half-timbered buildings of the 19th and 20th centuries to the current skyscrapers, it houses some of Germany's most famous museums, galleries and galleries.
What you only appreciate when you visit is how much there is to do with the children in Nuremberg. Although a popular tourist destination, it hides many of these museums and tourist attractions under the guise of "Germany really does give everything to cultivate its culture." There are many museums, galleries and galleries to satisfy the children inside, as well as a variety of food and drinks.
The German Railway Museum uncovers the dark side of railway history and documents the role that railways played in the Holocaust. In addition to its unique collection, the museum also has railway objects and documents on the history of the German Railways.
Although there is a museum-style approach to depicting the Nuremberg trials, I was struck by the lack of attention paid to the Holocaust. There is much to report about the trials that also took place at Nuremberg in 1945-46, but they focus primarily on the actions of the Allies before and during the trial and the crimes committed by the accused.
The museums themselves show a historical process that began with Hitler's birth and ended in the Nuremberg trials that took place after the war. The museum's setting depicts both the war and the Holocaust as events that were almost imposed on the Germans, rather than as initiatives implemented by the Nazis. Germany built these museums as part of its efforts to be deeply rooted in its history and aware of the facts that the Nazis used to their end.
In Germany's internal resistance to the Nazi Party, the museum devotes a large exhibition space to the portrayal of the party as a significant movement, with an emphasis on the history of the party and its members.
You will notice that there are many museums and memorials dedicated to the Second World War that deal with this theme. If you want to know more about this part of German history, you should also visit the Nuremberg Trials Memorial. We have already mentioned it, but if you are travelling with children, the museum (the website is here) will be a real highlight. For more information about the town, please visit the Tourist Information Nuremberg (Königsstraße 93), where you will find a list of attractions.
Painting lovers should visit the Nuremberg Kunsthalle, which houses a rich collection of paintings by German artists. This museum can only be reached with a guided tour in German, but given that the huge room is quite empty, it can be said that it is a hidden gem of Nuremberg, especially for history and culture lovers. If you are fascinated by all the macabre, this eerie sight is worth seeing, if only for a few minutes.
Nuremberg has long been the centre of toy production, and we therefore recommend a visit to the Toy Museum, even if your toddler may still be too small to appreciate the place. Even if it sounds a bit boring to look at all the old toys in display cases, it is worth a visit.
The Museum of Industrial Culture, which documents the history of German industry, the Tucher Manor House Museum, which illustrates the high life of large merchant families, and the DB Railway Museum, which traces the growth of Deutsche Eisenbahn, are just a few museums in the city. It goes without saying that each of these museums has a special place in the history of Nuremberg and its history as a tourist destination.
German artifacts and art, from prehistory to modernity, with over half a million exhibits. The Germanic National Museum dates back to 1852 and houses objects that are connected with German culture and art from prehistory to the present day. The museum is a private museum that celebrates the history of the city of Nuremberg and its cultural heritage, as well as its history as a tourist destination.
Since 1925, the museum has housed the largest collection of Germanic artifacts in the world at the time, as well as a number of other cultural artifacts. Nuremberg has not only changed, but also the location of its museum and its history. Since 2001, the rolling warehouse has been built at several locations in Germany, making it one of the most important museums in Europe.
First of all, before you visit Nuremberg, we recommend you visit the website of the Convention Tourism Board of Nuremberg to get a better idea of all the events that will take place in Nuremberg during your stay and to learn more about this fantastic city. You can also read our guide to the best hotels and restaurants in the city and a full list of attractions in and around the museum.