Discover the best top things to do in Province of Bologna, Italy including Museo per la Memoria di Ustica, Archaeological Museum Luigi Fantini, Museo dei Botroidi di Luigi Fantini, Museo Civico Archeologico, Pinacoteca Nazionale di Bologna, Museo Ducati, Museo della Specola, Museo di Palazzo Poggi, Museo Internazionale e Biblioteca della Musica, Museo Delle Cere Anatomiche.
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5.0 based on 545 reviews
Learn about the story that rocked Italy and created a political upheaval. See an amazing reconstruction of a crashed plane, a scene right from the movies!
5.0 based on 42 reviews
The Monterenzio Museum collects archaeological evidences from Idice Valley from prehistory to Roman age. The main part of exhibition include the celtic and italic findings (Aetruscan, Ligures, Umbrian, 4th and 3rd sec. B.C.) coming from Monte Bibele settlement and the necropolis of Monterenzio. A particular value has the armament: Celtic iron swords and thrown weapons (spears, javelins), as well as a large number of bronze and iron helmets. The tour is completed with an excursion to the archaeological site of Monte Bibele through holy places and the village in which these warriors lived together for over two hundred years.
5.0 based on 7 reviews
4.5 based on 502 reviews
The Civic Archaeological Museum of Bologna is located in the heart of the city, inside Palazzo Galvani, close to Piazza Maggiore and the Church of San Petronio. The first construction of this building dated back to the XV century. Modifications and renovations continued up to 1881, when it was definitively opened to the public as a Museum.You can reach the Museum using any bus that runs through Piazza Maggiore. This museum is among the most important in archeological finds in Italy and is highly representative of the local history from prehistoric period to Roman Age. Additionally, its ancient Egyptian collection is among the most important in Europe. Opening hours Tue-Fri: 9AM-3PM Sat, Sun and holidays: 10AM - 6,30PM Closed on Monday,New Year's day, 1st of May,Christmas Day. Admittance Ordinary ticket: Euro 5 (visitors 19-65 years old); Reduced Euro 3; Children and youngs (0-18): free Access for disabled visitors Bookshop Audioguides and QR code Specialized library with a reading lounge. Historic archive (available for consultation with an appointment) Photographic archive (available for consultation with appointment or by written request) Wardrobe: visitors are not allowed to enter in the Museum with bags, umbrellas and other large objects. It is possible to put personal effects inside appropriate boxes with keys. The wardrobe doesn't accept large cases or packs. Bookings are obligatory only for groups with a guide Standard photos, digital photos, videos and films are allowed but only without flash or other enlightening objects and exclusively for personal use and not for commercial purposes. Inside the Museum smoking, eating or drinking are not allowed.
Because these works require close-up attention to all the fascinating details, we only managed half of the Hokusai show in London. Exhaustion set in, so we were surprised and delighted to have an opportunity to continue. It has all the famous prints, 36 views of Fuji, inc the Great Wave. Half the show is Hiroshige, who was less well-known to us. Not as funny as Hokusai, but equally fascinating. We managed to see the pre-historic collection, some of which was really well presented and explained, including the Palaeolithic and the Etruscan, but some wasn't explained at all. Never got to the Roman stuff.
4.5 based on 575 reviews
This wonderful gallery of 13-18th century Italian art was one of the absolute highlights of our visit to Bologna. A whole room is dedicated to Giotto, which we enjoyed mostly by ourselves, as was the case with the Raphael paintings. There is also a stunning room dedicated to the paintings of Leonardo da Vinci's contemporary Guido Reni, where one can see paintings spanning his career, the only painting not by Reni being a portrait of him. Closed on Mondays, for most of the year this Pinacoteca, in the university district, is open throughout the day, unlike most of the city's churches. There is no café, so if - as we did - you want to stay several hours it is best to visit a nearby café beforehand. Well worth the entry charge, credit cards are not accepted, so be prepared for that. There are lockers in the basement (1 euro returnable). In writing this review I am already wishing I could return in the next few months to this haven of wonderful paintings, well captioned in Italian and English (for some exhibits) with virtually no other tourists.
4.5 based on 821 reviews
The girl that showed us around the laboratory and explained the internals of the engines was really good and made it very interesting. It was great to see their latest racing bike there. The museum itself had lots of gorgeous motorbikes and it was fascinating to learn that Ducati originally made radios and projectors until their factory burned down and they changed tack. Shame not to see the factory but can well understand that they need to protect their workers from the virus.
4.5 based on 54 reviews
Astronomical observation tower built in the early 18th century, when its setting, the Poggi Palace, was converted into the Science Institute. Today it is an astronomy museum open to the public.
4.5 based on 352 reviews
Against the extraordinary backdrop of the 16th-century wall paintings that decorate the building, the Museo di Palazzo Poggi reconstructs the paths of research and education that gave Bologna its sterling scientific reputation in the modern age: the Ulisse Aldrovandi Museum, the Ferdinando Cospi Collection, the collections amassed by Luigi Ferdinando Marsili, and the furnishings and instruments that belonged to the 18th-century Istituto delle Scienze.Based on 18th-century documentation and the scientific production of those who played a leading role during an extraordinary period in Italian culture, the museum brings a substantial part of Bologna’s scientific collections back to its 18th-century venue. It recreates the setting and system of relationships that made these collections an important part of the “scientific mentality” of the era, transforming them into essential documents that now allow us to interpret the modern scientific culture.
Unsurprisingly, the oldest university in Europe has a fine collection of historical items in a historic building. Particularly interesting to medical, nautical or cartography enthusiasts. You also get something of the university area around. The library and old operating theatre are also remarkable.
4.5 based on 240 reviews
The Music Museum of Bologna is home to the nine rooms of the exhibition, which illustrate about six centuries of the history of European music. There are over one hundred paintings of famous people from the music world, which are a part of the picture gallery started by Padre Giovanni Battista Martini, more than eighty antique musical instruments, and a large selection of valuable historical documents, such as treatises, volumes, opera libretti, letters, manuscripts, original musical scores, etc.
4.5 based on 93 reviews
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