The National Gallery of Scotland, near the railway station, is very close to Prince Street, and its attractions are concentrated. At present, part of the gallery is being adjusted and renovated, and it is still well planned, with digital exhibition halls marked from small to large, which are clearly and clearly displayed by region, time and form of works. The exhibits are mainly Scottish paintings, but also a small number of works from other European countries and the United States. There are local high school girls who are experiencing it and find it interesting. When you take pictures, they are very cooperative.
The National Portrait Gallery of Scotland is a prominent building near the Scott Monument on Prince Street in Edinburgh. The exterior is the top corner of the pillar and the statue resembling the Sphinx is very similar to the style of the Greek temple. It's not a very big second floor portrait or sculpture, and there's no particularly famous works in it. But if you're still in a good hurry, you need to reserve 2 hours to finish the tour. No admission tickets but no backpacks need to be handheld.
The Scottish National Gallery of Art is one of the museums that Edinburgh must visit. It has a large collection of masterpieces of famous painters in European history. The quantity and the quality of the collection are amazing. Moreover, the decoration of the museum is very simple, which gives people a feeling of being in an art hall. It is very good to visit.
Just north of Prince Street, there are two similar buildings, one is mostly a temporary exhibition. This time we saw modern art exhibition, winter flowers and so on. The one on the north side is a long-term fixed exhibition, mainly collecting historical paintings, including works by Rubens, Rembrandt, Monet and others. Both libraries are free and worth visiting.
The National Gallery of Scotland is right next to Prince Street. There are many masterpieces such as Monet, Titian, Van Gogh and so on. Visits are free and photography is not prohibited. There should be 18 rooms. It takes at least half a day to observe the world carefully and free WiFi. It is suggested that we have time to visit here.
The Scottish National Gallery is a very worthwhile gallery, comparable to the British National Gallery. There is a collection of outstanding European works of art from the Renaissance to the end of the 19th century, including the works of Van Gogh, Raphael and Monet, as well as a large number of excellent works of native Scottish artists. The gallery is free to visit.
A free exhibition hall, after entering the need to carry shoulder bags in hand, so as to reduce the backpack rubbing into the art accident. I have no interest in art works, but it's amazing to see the paintings of Edinburgh more than 500 years ago and find many details of the buildings and streets in them, which can also correspond to Edinburgh one by one.
The National Gallery of Scotland is only a bridge away from the railway station. Its architecture is simple and innovative. There are numerous large oil paintings in it. Although the collection is not very special, the pieces are also rare and exquisite. As far as oil paintings are concerned, the openings are generally large portraits and scenery, and the internal maintenance of the gallery is exquisite. The staircases to the second floor are at the entrance. The elegant spiral shape and the symmetrical portrait of the sages on the wall embellish the palace of art with a sacred meaning.
The National Gallery of Scotland is free of charge and is undergoing major renovations during our visit, with some rooms closed. But you can still see the masterpieces of European sculpture. The marble statues of the Campbell sisters are absolutely beautiful. Luggage cases or bags must be stored in lockers, with baby replacement facilities, an elevator for wheelchairs or baby carriages, and a cafe on the ground floor.