The Groninger Museum is a work of art in itself. It was built on a man-made island, in the canal, opposite the Groningen train station. Four architects were involved in the creation of this modern, eye-catching building, among them Philippe Starck and Alessandro Mendini. The museum was opened in 1994, and provided a real boost for the city of Groningen. Most visitors who arrive in Groningen by train, can cross the new bridge in front of the museum and check out the museum itself, after which they continue on into the Folkingestraat, which has become an exciting, lively, multicultural place, with a middle-eastern bazar, a great Italian deli with delicious sandwiches, second-hand book stores, funky, independent shops and lots more to enjoy. The museum features works from many different artists.
The permanent collection features a large historic porcelain collection, paintings by local and international artists, and a sampling of the museum's highlights.
For more details about exhibitions, prices and opening hours and how to get there, visit the Groninger Museum website.
The museum is open from Tuesday to Sunday, from 10 AM to 5 PM.
It is closed on 1 January and 25 December.
The admission fee is 8 euros.
The museum is the large, modern and colourful building in the canal, located opposite the central train station.
We don't currently have any Travel Helpers for Groninger Museum
Except where otherwise noted, content of this article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License