The Hamburger Kunsthalle, located in Hamburg, is one of Germany’s largest and most important art museums. Established in 1869 and situated in an Italian Renaissance style building, the Kunsthalle Hamburg features paintings from seven centuries, including 14th century Hamburg, as well as numerous contemporary works of art. The highlights of the impressive collections of art found here include works by Ruisdael and Rembrandt, Adolph Menzel and Max Liebermann, Caspar David Friedrich and Philipp Otto Runge and others. Consisting of three buildings that are some of Hamburg’s architectural highlights, the Hamburger Kunsthalle is also known for its special exhibitions that thousands attend. Visitors will also be able to find a fine selection of international art books, posters and postcards for sale at the two museum shops.
Adults 12 €
Tuesdays to Sundays - 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursdays - 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Closed Mondays
Around half a day or more
Adults, senior visitors, young adults, families
The collection of Dutch paintings of the 17th century and the collection of classical modernist art
While there are no known prayer facilities at the Hamburger Kunsthalle, there are a couple of mosques in the city of Hamburg. Two prominent mosques in the city are the Central Masjid of Hamburg and the Fazle Omar Masjid. Muslims visiting the museum can therefore ask museum staff to direct them to the nearest mosque when needed.
The café-restaurant THE CUBE, located in the Gallery of Contemporary Art offers a variety of snacks and drinks, that visitors can enjoy on the sun terrace overlooking the Alster Lake. Muslim visitors will not be able to find Halal certified food here, but they should be able to find vegetarian and seafood dishes.