- Experience the art collection of the once-mighty Habsburg family at Kunsthistorisches Museum Wien
- See the world's biggest collection of paintings by 16th-century Dutch master Pieter Bruegel the Elder
- Get up close to masterpieces by Caravaggio, Titian, Peter Paul Rubens and more
Here's a jackpot for coin collectors! This is the most important collection of coins minted under Maria Theresa. This exhibition presents the monarch's life in medals, initially installed to celebrate what would have been her 300th birthday on May 13, 2017.
Artists Jeremias Altmann and Andreas Tanzer have been collaborating for years on the series Grey Time – a continually growing collection focused on decay.
While they usually work in strict isolation, the two-part oil painting Bruchteile was created in the public galleries of the Kunsthistorisches Museum itself.
Across several galleries, the artists have interpreted artifacts from Ancient Egypt and classical antiquity to sixteenth and seventeenth-century paintings.
Created roughly 600 years ago, there are only around 20 surviving works by Jan van Eyck still around today. And this exhibition has got three of them! It offers an amazing glimpse into the art produced during the Early Northern Renaissance, when the Burgundian Low Countries witnessed a unique flowering of courtly and urban civilization.
Jan van Eyck (c.1390-1441), the favorite court painter of Philipp the Good, duke of Burgundy, is celebrated for his virtuosity in the use of oil paint and his skill in combining naturalism and realism with brilliant colors. Already regarded as an epoch-defining artist by his contemporaries, he was soon renowned throughout Europe as the founder of Early Netherlandish painting.
Image credit: KMSKA © Lukas - Art in Flanders VZW, Photo: Dominique Provost
Brush up on your fine art appreciation at one of Europe's premier art museums. Vienna's Kunsthistorisches Museum (Museum of Art History) is packed to its lavish rafters with masterpieces, ranging from antiquity to the Rennaissance. A total must for art lovers in The Imperial City.
Skip the line and clip-clop across pristine marble floors, up elegant gold staircases, and through bright halls emblazoned with intricate frescoes. The building's stately interior is the perfect space to flood the senses with artistic wonders.
Marvel at cursed time-worn treasures from ancient Egypt, and magnificent antique statues from Classical era Greece and Rome. Then see how Baroque and Renaissance masterpieces measure up in the Kunstkammer Wien - the cradle of the museum.
The Picture Gallery showcases stunning works such as Pieter Bruegel the Elder's Tower of Babel, Giuseppe Arcimboldo's Summer, Raphael's Madonna of the Meadow, and so many more.
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The building's twin, located directly across Maria-Theresien-Platz, is the Naturhistorisches Museum (Natural History Museum). It was opened at the same time as Kunsthistorisches Museum and is well worth a visit if you aren't all museumed out.