Museum of Contemporary Art, Budapest

Ludwig Museum or Museum of Contemporary Art collects and displays masterworks of modern and contemporary art.

The permanent collection contains valuable examples of American pop art from exponents such as Andy Warhol, Claes Oldenburg and Robert Rauschenberg but also focuses on Eastern and Central European art. It also puts a special emphasis on presenting the Hungarian art of the 60's to recent days in an international context and it's temporary exhibitions showcase leading artists of the international scene as well as the best-known Hungarian masters.

Be sure to explore the Museum's colourful place which is a contemporary work of art in itself. Contact us for prices and times

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Buda Castle

Located in the southern third of Budapest's picturesque Old Town, Buda Castle Palace was established by King Béla IV of Hungary during the 13th century. Over a period of 700 years, the palace was home to many royal residents, including King Lajos the Great, King Matthias and King Charles III. Today the palace houses a number of museums, including the Ludwig Museum, the Hungarian National Gallery and the Budapest Historical read more ...

Godollo Castle

The Royal Palace of Gödöllö is the largest baroque palace in Hungary and the second biggest in surface area in Europe after Versailles, famous for its history and unique architecture. The Palace is in the centre of the property in Gödöllö with its Grand Hall resplendent in white and gold, richly painted rooms, red marble bath and conservatory, huge riding school, Baroque theatre and large park and is a wealthy rep read more ...

Memento Park

When regimes fall, so do their monuments. Budapest removed the giant statues from it’s streets but saved them as souvenirs of totalitarianism and shows them off at the Memento Park. Take your History group to the Live open air Socialist Realism exhibition with 42 giant statues removed from Budapest streets after the change of political system. Guided tours can be arranged.

Palace of the Arts

When the Palace of Arts, Budapest and Hungary's long-awaited new cultural hub, opened in 2005, it was built to represent more than a hundred years of Hungarian cultural history. As a conglomeration of cultural venues, the building has no precedent in 20th century Hungarian architecture and has no peers in the whole of Central Europe. Some of the permanent  representatives are the Ludwig Museum, the National Philharmonic Orche read more ...

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