One of the visionary painters of the Dutch Golden Age, it is hard to find anyone who does not know about him. This ticket to the Rembrandt House Museum is the perfect opportunity to explore the genius’ studio, formerly one of the largest in the Netherlands.
Rembrandt resided in this gorgeous house between 1639 and 1658, painting his heart out, working on commissions and collecting sea shells. Presently, the House owns most of his etchings, and a lot of his possessions. Discover some of master painter Rembrandt van Rijn’s exquisite etchings and sketches, two amazing works considered Rembrandt "rush jobs", his military helmets and weaponry, Roman busts, and of course, those seashells. That’s not all - the Rembrandt House has been redecorated with 17th century furniture, art and objects for a complete understanding of the decade when the master painter lived.
One of the most fascinating museums of Amsterdam, the Rembrandt House is also home to two rediscovered works by Rembrandt on loan from a New York collector - Portrait of Petronella Buys (1635) and Man with a Sword (ca. 1640-1644). The former appeared on the art market only last year, having thought to have been lost for decades, with both of them believed to have been part of his “rush jobs”.
Ongoing Exhibitions: Laboratory Rembrandt (till February 2020)
Fusing scientific inquiry with creative curiosity and using the latest state-of-the-art technology, Laboratory Rembrandt showcases the painter’s secrets and insights about his amazing art. Set in a lab-like setting, the exhibition presents the techniques used by art historians and scientists to glean tiny details from antique canvases and paper that is invisible to the naked eye, creating a fascinating journey into the creative process of a genius, and an incredible window into the past.
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Voucher Information: No need to print! You can show your voucher on your smartphone or other devices. (But if you’d rather print a copy – that’s fine too!)
Accessibility: The museum is partly accessible for disabled people. Entrance, museum shop, auditorium, toilets and exhibition halls are fully accessible for all visitors. Plus there's an elevator in the new wing. However, the 17th-century house of Rembrandt has no elevator or other facilities available for disabled people, and is therefore not very accessible.
The confirmation voucher includes the local activity operator’s contact details. They’re a nice bunch, and will happily answer any logistical questions you may have. Please give them a call at least 24 hours before your organised activity to reconfirm.