The Overseas Museum in Bremen (German: Übersee Museum Bremen) is a Natural History and ethnographic museum in northern Germany. In an integrated exhibition of Nature, Culture and Trading, the museum presents aspects of overseas regions with permanent exhibitions relating to Asia, South Pacific/Oceania, Americas and Africa. The building is protected by the monument protection act.
In 1875, the collections of the Bremen Natural History Society became the property of the city of Bremen.
|Tuesday||9:00 AM – 5:00 PM|
|Wednesday||9:00 AM – 5:00 PM|
|Thursday||9:00 AM – 5:00 PM|
|Friday||9:00 AM – 5:00 PM|
|Saturday||10:00 AM – 5:00 PM|
|Sunday||10:00 AM – 5:00 PM|
Andrew Avantgardian | Jan 23, 2018
There is plenty to see here. The museum is big and spans on 3 Floors. Plenty of things to look at and they also have special exhibitions with various themes. For instance when I visited the special exhibition was about Japan. The museum is very child friendly. Ticket prices are well within reason. There is a brilliant restaurant on the first floor right next to the museum in the same building. And generally the location is very good as the museum is next to the train station.
Izzy Tbh | Feb 9, 2018
Very interesting and large museum, good value for money. The gift shop is expensive but that's just like any museum
Olivier Harand | Feb 11, 2018
Interesting and enjoyable museum where curiosity is rewarding. I have a good souvenir of it.
Yidiray Berber | Oct 26, 2017
A must see in Bremen. I so was surprised how great it is.
Mary Fox | May 17, 2017
Enjoyed the "What makes the world go round”, expo with interactive stations inviting us to question our own role within the global game.
Isabell Smith | Apr 15, 2018
Spent 3 hours here which is not enough time. Need to come again and spend a good few more hours here.
Rodgerio Tasalco | May 30, 2018
Appeared aimed at the German population, both through the use of German essentially throughout but as the very interesting take on history. Globe as you walk in has German territories lost in WWI, yet the rest of world appears c 1922. A very subjective take on the world let me say, and as someone already stated Very Basic. Walked out annoyed & thinking I must be a genius. Propaganda at play, good & bad, but without grasp of language hard to fully tell. Where they playing Vegans or Meat Eaters for the massive production of soy beans? Appeared vegans, when stated animals use most of it. Just confused by the lot of it. Would've loved to see in the 1930's to see the 'real German'.
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