Results 1-8of 8 Reviews
by Owen Lipsett
New York, New York
December 15, 2009
From journal Berlin Museums
Liverpool, New York
October 19, 2008
From journal Touring Berlin with an Ex Pat
August 26, 2006
From journal Bumming Around Berlin
Los Angeles, California
August 1, 2006
From journal An American Jew in Germany
March 11, 2005
There's a huge collection of photography, artwork, and memorabilia. Even though it shows the bad and horrible events that took place, there's something missing to evoke personal emotion in the viewer.There is a snack shop serving coffee and truffles.Admissions: Adults 5€, students and seniors 2,50€, and children under six free. A family ticket (two adults and up to four children) is 10€.
Info: 49 30 25993 300, Fax: 49 30 25993 409
Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgTours: email@example.com
Monday 10am to 10pm and Tuesday to Sunday 10am-8pmLast entry 1 hour prior to closing Closed December 24, 2004 (Christmas Eve); October 4 and 5, 2005; and October 13, 2005.
U1 or U6 to Hallesches Tor or the U6 to KochstraßeBus nos. M29, M41, and 265
From journal BER
Hong Kong, China
May 17, 2002
From journal Berlin - a city of culture
January 20, 2002
Checkpoint Charlie is historically interesting and will allow you to ponder the whole question of the wall and tyrannical governments.
From journal Intelligent Guide to Berlin
November 1, 2000
After that, go to the other side and watch the video which explains some history as well as the meaning of the architecture. It was very interesting to understand the zigzag lines that appear throughout (they relate to connections the architect made on the map of Berlin). The Exile Garden is an experience in itself-the architect sought to replicate the feeling of being lost, starting in new land, the feelings of the exiled Jews in a foreign land. When you walk through this garden, that is exactly how you feel. You can't even walk in a straight line-that's powerful architecture for you.
The museum is due to reopen on September 9, 2001. It is presently close for the installation of the exhibit.
Here is the website: www.jmberlin.de
From journal The New Berlin