The resistors museum is a small museum, not too many people to visit, not too big, but the exhibits are very rich and worth a visit for our country
If you are passionate about the Second World War and the historical part, this is a must-see in Amsterdam. The structure and arrangement of this museum are very good. The information is written in Dutch and English. You can get a good idea of what the Nazi occupation meant to ordinary Dutch people. There is also an audio guide in multiple languages. Finally, you can buy some good World War II books in the store.
This is a very good history museum. There is a lot of information here and it is built in a moving way. It is highly recommended if you are traveling to Amsterdam. It is a very good choice.
Incredible children's section of the museum. Very interactive, engaging. Definitely recommend for adults.
I won't say don't go to the Anne Frank House, but I was stunned to discover that the Dutch Resistance Museum was so far superior in every way. The line: nonexistent. The information: not only was there informative plaques everywhere, there was a free audio guide included in the price. The perspective: so insightful to understand the different perspectives of the Dutch during that time. They didn't give anyone a pass so to speak, but at the same time didn't shy away from hard questions. The scope: the biggest thing for me was that it was so accessible to children. The Junior section is well done, so engaging and it was fantastic to see kids really connecting with history and asking big questions. I can't recommend this museum highly enough!
The Dutch Resistance Museum is a study in ambiguity in that it will make you sad, but lift up your heart at the same time. Sad for the brave Dutch freedom-fighters who stood against the Nazi tyranny after the Nazi occupation of the Netherlands and paid the ultimate price for the courage and bravery.
It is an introduction to the resistance against Nazis in the Netherlands during World War II, which can recall history