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EXHIBITION
2011.06.22. - 2019.12.31.
Domestication of horses changed the course of human history. Domesticated helped people populate inland and spreading of nomadic people. Horses provided transportation, changed ways of hunting, warfare and last but not least, agriculture. Just like other domesticated animals, horses provided meat and milk. They represented value in society. These roles existed side by side for centuries, though with ever changing significance. continue
A taste of the exhibition
Science
Those minerals are liable to fluorescence which have some defects in their crystal-lattice and the places of defects are filled in by metal atoms. These metal atoms are ready to interact with ultraviolet radiation, their electrons going to higher energy level during to radiation and emitting the fluorescent light when falling back to the original level after the radition has been completed. continue
A taste of the exhibition
Science
The geological exhibition entitled "The geo-history of Hungary" represents the geological events of a long period. continue
A taste of the exhibition
Science
The exhibition demonstrating the history of the Hungarian geology is arranged in the stateroom of the Institute. continue
This year, The Hungarian Jewish Museum and Archives was first opened 100 ago. On occasion of the anniversary, the institution is undergoing a complete renovation. Perhaps the most important moment of that is that the permanent exhibition that has not been changed for more than thirty years is to be redone. continue
Fine Art
Our exhibition, presenting 19th-century art, surveys the work of almost 100 years, beginning in the late 18th century. Here we can see almost all the important works from the time of National Romanticism that have for generations determined the national visual memory. Including such major emblematic works of historical painting as The Women of Eger, The Mourning of László Hunyadi and The Christening of Vajk, the most significant historical paintings by Viktor Madarász, Mór Than, Sándor Liezen-Mayer, Bertalan Székely, and Gyula Benczúr fill two impressive rooms on the first floor.

In the adjacent rooms the visitor can see landscapes by Károly Markó as well as major works by József Borsos, Miklós Barabás, Mihály Zichy, Gyula Benczúr, and Bertalan Székely. A separate room presents the work of the greatest renewers of 19th-century Hungarian art: Pál Szinyei-Merse, Mihály Munkácsy and László Paál. The one-time ballroom of the palace displays works of Naturalist and early plein-air painting that in many instances paved the way to Modernism. Works by László Mednyánszky, Géza Mészöly, Lajos Deák-Ébner, Simon Hollósy, and István Csók form the backbone of this unit.

continue


Our selection of permanent exhibitions...
Permanent exhibition
Our exhibition, presenting 19th-century art, surveys the work of almost 100 years, beginning in the late 18th century. Here we can see almost all the important works from the time of National Romanticism that have for generations determined the national visual memory. Including such major emblematic works of historical painting as The Women of Eger, The Mourning of László Hunyadi and The Christening of Vajk, the most significant historical paintings by Viktor Madarász, Mór Than, Sándor Liezen-Mayer, Bertalan Székely, and Gyula Benczúr fill two impressive rooms on the first floor.

In the adjacent rooms the visitor can see landscapes by Károly Markó as well as major works by József Borsos, Miklós Barabás, Mihály Zichy, Gyula Benczúr, and Bertalan Székely. A separate room presents the work of the greatest renewers of 19th-century Hungarian art: Pál Szinyei-Merse, Mihály Munkácsy and László Paál. The one-time ballroom of the palace displays works of Naturalist and early plein-air painting that in many instances paved the way to Modernism. Works by László Mednyánszky, Géza Mészöly, Lajos Deák-Ébner, Simon Hollósy, and István Csók form the backbone of this unit.

continue
Permanent exhibition
100 Years of the Hungarian Jewish Museum through 100 Artefacts
This year, The Hungarian Jewish Museum and Archives was first opened 100 ago. On occasion of the anniversary, the institution is undergoing a complete renovation. Perhaps the most important moment of that is that the permanent exhibition that has not been changed for more than thirty years is to be redone. continue