Kotor grew and grew by sailing. Kotor's history is closely related to the ocean. Although the Museum of navigation is very small, this three storey building concentrates all the essence. This is worth visiting. The building itself is an important historical monument. It is the official residence of the Grgurina family living here, which is the same as the Italian architectural style on the other side of the Adriatic Sea. Collections began to collect in 1880 and opened to the outside world in 1900. The first floor has a small open area. It shows sculptures and some maps. What is novel is that there is a model of terracotta warriors and horses. From the stairs on the second floor, there are many cultural relics coming in. There are navigational instruments, ship models, maps, anchors, guns, portraits of famous people, uniforms, restoration models of historical scenes, paintings and so on, as well as photographs in modern times. Basically arranged in chronological order, from the Middle Ages of the states of Apennines to modern Austria, Russia, modern Yugoslavia, by describing the history of navigation, Kotor's history is basically outlined. There are galleries showing heroic deeds in Cottor during World War I and World War II, stories of warships named after Cottor, and a gallery showing Cottor's unique marine culture - "Selecting a small admiral from a 12-year-old boy, symbolizing the tradition of the ocean, handed down from generation to generation; there is also a noble man as a real Admiral Cottor, who is now also becoming Admiral Cottor. It's part of the Cottor Culture and Tourism Show. Opening hours, summer peak season from July 1 to September 1, working days from 8:00 to 23:00; Sundays and holidays from 10:00 to 16:00; September 1 to October 15, from 8:00 to 18:00; Sundays and holidays from 10:00 to 13:00; October 15 to April 15, from 9:00 to 17:00, weekends and holidays from 9:00 to 12:00; April 15 to July 1, from 8:00 to 18:00, Sundays and holidays from 9:00 to 13:00. Adult tickets are 4 euros, children are 1 euro, and groups with more than 10 members are 1.5 euros each. Voice guides are available.
The ancient city has a long history and is worth visiting. The churches in 1166 and 1200 were the products of the Venetian colonial era. Many churches were early. On the whole, 300 churches in Montenegro are amazing. The complicated history is really unclear because the former Yugoslavia is so entangled.
Built near the bay, there is a Maritime Museum, which records a lot of events, the tour guide will slowly explain.
A long-standing Maritime Museum is worth visiting.
Maritime Museum is a museum introducing maritime history with a panoramic view of the bay.
It doesn't look like a museum on the outside. It's rich in collections.