Village Museum Romania

Romanian Village Museum

Discover the hundreds of traditional houses and installations from the open-air museum of the village of Bucharest, one of the capital's most important attractions. The Muzeul Satului is one of the largest open-air museums in the Balkans. "Dimitrie Gusti" National Village Museum The National Village Museum "Dimitrie Gusti" provides the possibility to take pictures and videos in your own area. The National Village Museum "Dimitrie Gusti" provides admission to the museum's collection. ORGANIC Rumanian traditionals.

Visit the guesthouse "The Barrier" in the National Village Museum "Dimitrie Gusti"! "We needed an open-air museum..."

"Dimitrie Gusti" National Village Museum, Bucharest, Romania is the "Museum from the Centre of the Capital", which opened its doors to the general public in 1936. There is a 14 hectare area with 360 memorials, 60,000 items in its collection and over 250,000 records about the village and its tradition in the archives.

It is the most popular open all weekend and is a trustworthy brand of Romania and Europe. Changing exhibits in the museum, outside the museum..... Would you like to see the village museum?

National Village Museum of Dimitrie Gusti

Muzeul Satului is an ethnographical open-air museum in the park Her?str?u (Bucharest, Romania), which shows the tradition of village living in Romania. It covers 100,000 square meters and includes 272 genuine farmhouses and homes from all over Romania. The Elisabeta Palace, today the royal family' s palace, is situated in the park Her?str?u, as an "island" in the village museum, near the Arcul de Triumf.

Throughout Romania there are other "village museums", among them the ASTRA National Museum Complex in Sibiu and those of Cluj-Napoca, Râmnicu-Vâlcea, Timi?oara, etc.

Muzéul National al Satului "Dimitrie Gusti" (Bucharest) - 2018 All you need to know before you go (with photos)

Hey Peekayy, we just about anywhere, unbelievably inexpensive, comfortable, no worry with ruthless riders, it's what Romanians do when they can afford it. The navigation in buses and subways may seem good, but we gave up after the first try. Uber always came out on top.

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