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Jewish Museum Berlin

The Jewish Museum Berlin is an outstanding institution on the European museum landscape; the iconic building designed by architect Daniel Libeskind has become one of Berlin’s international landmarks. Offering exhibitions, educational programs, and diverse events, the museum sees itself as a place of reflection on Jewish history and culture as well as on migration and diversity in Germany.

The Jewish Museum Berlin is Europe's largest Jewish museum. The zigzag-shaped museum building by Daniel Libeskind translates German-Jewish history into an impressive architectural design language. The heart of the museum, the permanent exhibition, reopened in August 2020 after two years of renovation. With a different focus and new scenography, it conveys Jewish history, culture and the present in Germany. The chronological tour is supplemented by insights that approach diverse topics from a Jewish perspective. Is there a specifically Jewish art? What is the sound of Judaism? In addition to original objects, a variety of audiovisual media, virtual reality, art installations, interactive games and hands-on stations can be seen.



Nearly the whole exhibition area as well as the new Glass Courtyard are accessible for wheelchair users. There is just one small area in the permanent exhibition which can only be accessed via stairs.

A 9 % slope leads up to the main entrance. The Axes in the Libeskind Building have slopes between 2.65 % (to the stairs) and 3.9 % (to the Holocaust Tower). The incline on the sides is 1.5 % maximum.

There is a parking space for visitors in possession of a disabled badge directly in front of the Museum entrance.

Wheelchairs can be borrowed at the cloakroom.

The Jewish Museum has two disabled bathrooms: one is situated at the back of the entrance area, the other in the basement of the Libeskind Building.

Visitors with impaired hearing may view a video introduction to the Museum in German Sign Language (DGS).


U1, U6 Hallesches Tor
U6 Kochstraße
Bus M29, M41, 248


Our core exhibition can be visited free of charge, along with other exhibition areas and ANOHA – The Children's World of the Jewish Museum Berlin, with the exception of temporary exhibitions. Although it is free of charge, please also reserve a time-slot ticket in our online shop.

Tickets for temporary exhibitions in the Old Building cost 8 €, reduced price tickets are 3 €. Children and young people under the age of 18 can enter free of charge. You can find more information on our price list.


OPENING HOURS: next days Wed  10:00-19:00
Thu  10:00-19:00
Fri  10:00-19:00
Sat  10:00-19:00
Sun  10:00-19:00
Mon  10:00-19:00
Tue  10:00-19:00
Wed  10:00-19:00

Lindenstraße 9-14
10969 Berlin


  • Inside Out — Etgar Keret

  • "We dreamed of nothing but enlightenment" - Moses Mendelssohn



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