[View] Although it may sound unfair, I must say it was my favorite museum of the Bemberg Foundation. The buildings are beautiful and the quality of the temporary exhibitions is high, but I admit my love is focused on the impressionist realm. But there is more for those who don't like the school. You can't stop accessing. For the permanent collection, it's free to use from 12 to 16 on Monday.
The predecessor of this museum was the residence of a French nobleman. It has a history of nearly 500 years and is a representative work of the Renaissance palace architecture in southern France. There are many collections in the museum, including masterpieces by French painters of the past generations, such as Degareno, Apissarro, Gauguin Picasso and other paintings, and it is worth visiting.
The cultural landscape recommended on Ctrip. The ticket I bought is 10€. There is a special exhibition of various skulls. The regular exhibition is divided into 2 floors. The 13 rooms are not big. The main paintings are paintings. I don’t understand. The price/performance ratio is average, and the appearance of the foundation is pretty.
The museum was formerly known as the Aceiza Mansion, which was later transformed into the Bemberg Foundation Museum. The collection here ranges from furniture decorations to sculptures and oil paintings. Some masters entered Picasso, Renoir, Gauguin, etc. There are collections and exhibits here. Very exciting and worth visiting.
The Bemberg Foundation Museum is a magnificent private museum. Built in the Aseza House. This was once the private residence of a wealthy local businessman who made his fortune by operating indigo in the 16th century. The museum collects ancient bronzes, paintings, sculptures, etc. The collections are donated by Argentine collector Georges Bemberg. Opening hours Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday to Sunday 10:00-12:30, 13:30-18:00. Thursday 10:00-12:30, 13:30-21:00. Tickets are 4.6 euros for adults and 2.75 euros for students. It takes about 20 minutes to walk from the train station.