Foto: © lahaye tiedemann, Foto: © Museum Natur und Mensch, Axel Killian

Museum Natur und Mensch | 04/03/2017 - 23/04/2017

Glasschale aus Ihringen am Kaiserstuhl, um 500 v. Chr., Foto: M. Schreiner © Archäologisches Landesmuseum Baden-Württemberg

Archäologisches Museum Colombischlössle | From 30/03/2017

In the laboratory of modernity. Hölzel and his circle

Museum für Neue Kunst in the Augustinermuseum | 25/11/2017 - 18/03/2018

Chiharu Shiota, Produktion der Arbeit Waiting (2002)

Museum für Neue Kunst | 14/10/ 2017 – 08/04/2018

On View


From Egg to Chick

04/03/2017 - 23/04/2017

The public's fluffy favourites are back again: for six weeks they can be observed as they emerge in the hatchery and then join the other chicks in the enclosure. Interesting facts about eggs and hens together with general information about poultry farming supplement the show. The symbolic significance of eggs is showcased by means of exciting exhibits and stories in the ethnological collection.


Iron - Power - Wealth

From 30/03/2017

Finds of international significance are the focus of the newly arranged exhibition on the Iron Age in South Baden. Quite outstanding is the oldest glass bowl north of the Alps from Ihringen am Kaiserstuhl. The walk-in burial chamber from Kappel on the Rhine enables visitors to time-travel to a bygone era 2,500 years ago.


In the laboratory of modernity. Hölzel and his circle

25 November 2017 – 18 March 2018

In September 1916, in the midst of the First World War, a remarkable exhibition in Freiburg was writing modern art history. Adolf Hölzel (1853 – 1934), one of the pioneers of modern art in Germany, and his students were exhibiting their work in the newly built Freiburg art association, the Freiburger Kunstverein. This was the first time that the so-called ‘Hölzel circle’ had displayed their artwork in public.… More …


In good times and in bad. How to operate.

14/10/ 2017 – 08/04/2018

How can art endure, age, change? How can the museum create and cultivate relationships with artists, as well as with private and public partners? Indeed, how can it use and enrich the history of its own collection? How can the collection be developed and extended in future? Both in good times and in bad? A new special exhibition will address these questions, focussing in particular on one influential feature of the museum as a public site: it undertakes a responsibility over a long period, promoting discourse and fostering connections and relationships.

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